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
PRESS
Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 8t

Phi Kaps
Start Club
Off-Campus
When a fraternity is denied
permission to come onto campus
for at least six months, what
does it do?
If the prospective fraternity is
Phi Kappa Theta, it becomes an
off-campus club and starts
building a brotherhood.
Les Brown, who headed the
fraternitys unsuccessful bid for
entry onto campus, has
organized the Alpha Omega
Society, an off-campus group
centering itself around the
Catholic Student Center.
We realize the Interfraternity
Council has a philosophy saying
all houses must be put in order
before new ones are let in,
Brown said.
We agree with this. There are
six prospective fraternities at
UF, and we deserve no better
than the rest of them.
However, he said, our
chances for being granted a
charter will be much greater if
we can show that as a club, we
had a good service record.
Brown and the Alpha Omega
Society are building a service
record through such activities as
blood donations and work at the
CSC.
Our attempt is to build a
spirit of brotherhood, Brown
said. Right now, we are
recognized neither by the
university or the national
organization of Phi Kappa
Theta. That will come in the
future. >
We are confident, Brown
said, that when the IFC decides
to permit expansion of
fraternities, that Phi Kappa
Theta will have shown it can
make a significant contribution
to the campus. Were out to
prove that now.
Wm
Mm l -,
, ggtgf
BOBCANNEY
.. violence is natural

The
Florida Alligator

WAV.V
: fulf I
.; \ \ 111
PISTOL PETE f
"Pistol" Pete Maravich, the £
nation's leading scorer, and a £
dissent-riddled Louisiana v
i
v State basketball team will $
£ meet the Gators tonight in ¥
£ Florida Gym. See story, page $
$ 15. £
X Tickets for the x
*
UF-Tennessee basketball
X game Monday night will be £
available at Gate 13 today. £
Tickets can be picked up £
between 1 and 5 p.m. £
.............

Task Force Proposes
Tripartite Government

See Editorial, Page 8
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the last of a series
examining a sweeping proposal on university
governance slated for Action Conference
consideration today.)
By DEAN BUNCH
Alligator Staff Writer
A tripartite governmental structure
composed of distinct faculty, student, and
administrative bodies will be proposed to the
Action Conference today by its Task Force on
Governance.
The Action Conference will receive a nine-page
proposal from the task force suggesting major
reform of UFs decision-making structure.
Key to the proposal is the establishment of a
tripartite structure composed of three equal and
distinct bodies to act on all university business.
This structure is based on reform of the present
University Senate, composed of 573 faculty and
administrators.
A body of 150 faculty would be established to
represent solely the views of the faculty. This

Militant Predicts Revolution,
Separate Nation Os Blacks

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
I dont condone violence,
but I sure dont condone
non-violence, said a black
militant Tuesday in predicting a
revolution that would create a
separate black nation in the
United States.
The revolution would see the
oppressed fighting oppressors
rather than blacks against
whites, contended Charles
Fullwood, minister of
information of the Junta of
Military Organizations (JOMO),
a black power group based in St.
Petersburg.
The question of violence or
non-violence is really irrelevant,
hesaieUr- T
The U. S. was built and
sustained on violence. he said.
Just look at George Washington*

University of Florida, Gainesville

GOES BEFORE AC TODAY
<:- mmmmmmmmmmmm,
Radical Changes Asked
For University College

By DEAN BUNCH
Alligator Staff Writer
The Action Conference will
meet today to discuss proposals
from its task forces on university
government, the University
college, and the student
judiciary system.
The conference will be held at
2:30 p.m. in room 101 Little
Hall.
The University College
proposal would replace UC with
a College of Liberal Studies.
If the proposal is passed,
students will have the option of

your founding white father. He
didnt beat the British by saying
We shall overcome; he said
We shall overthrow.
Fullwood was speaking at the
Intercourse program in the
Plaza of the Americas. A half
hour late, he was preceded by
John McLaughlin, 3AS, who
contended violence is basically
impractical, and Bob Canney,
who claimed violence is a natural
result of oppression.
People do not become
violent unless there is a real need
for something, said Canney, a
graduate student in education.
And we generally think of
violence in terms of street
fighting. What about
institutional violence? What
about the violence of infants
dying because of improper
medical care?
Fullwood. who is setting up a

Faculty Senate would be apportioned according to
the average percentages of faculty and students in
each college. The members would be popularly
elected by faculty holding tenure-eligible positions
in the ranks of assistant professor and above.
The 51 administrators who now sit on the
University Senate by virtue of their jobs would not
be members of the Faculty Senate. A 25-member
Administrative Council, which presently exists as a
quasi-official presidential advisory body, would
form the second part of the three-part structure.
The Student Senate would remain as it is
presently constituted under the task force proposal.
To facilitate communication between the three
bodies, each would send three representatives as
non-voting members of the other two groups. These
six representatives would have all privileges of
membership except those of voting or serving as
officers.
All meetings of the Faculty Senate should be
open to the faculty, students, and administrators,
according to the task force proposal.
The Faculty Senate, thus composed of 150
(SEE 'TASK'PAGE 2)

beginning to take courses in
their major one year earlier,
according to Corbin S. Carnell,
curriculum task force chairman
and UC professor.
Under this system, the
academic requirements of the
two-year University College
could be spread over a period of
four years.
Carnell compared the present
curriculum to an L, with the
first two years taken up with
only general courses and a sharp
increase of professional courses
in the junior and senior years.

JOMO chapter in Gainesville,
said the organization has no
official policy on violence.
But what use is power if you
cant pose a threat to the
whites? he asked.
Added David Horne, a
spokesman for the
Afro-American Student
Association, The only way
were going to get anywhere is
by showing the whites we can
push them down.
The goal of these militants is
economic self-sufficiency and,
eventually, a separate black
nation within the territory of
the United States.
We want to incorporate our
communities, control our money
and build our own schools and
hospitals, he said.
I am a black separatist,
Fullwood said. Racism cant be
done away with now.

Wednesday, February 12, 1969

He said the new system would
be comparable to an hourglass.
The students would take general
courses the first year, with
greater specialization the second
year and a broadening of studies
in the last two years.
Linton E. Grinter, dean of the
Graduate School and a task
force member, said Tuesday the
committee felt there has been a
lot of tradition carried on within
University College year after
year with little experimenta experimentation.
tion. experimentation.
Within the College of Liberal
Studies, experimentation and
innovation would be
encouraged, making possible a
four-year honors program and an
experimental college, Grinter
said.
University College Dean
Franklin Doty said Tuesday the
university governance task force,
of which he is a member, has
been working on the proposals
since June.
There is nothing more
argumentative than what is
before the Action Conference
Wednesday, he said.
About a month ago two
schools of thought were voiced,
Doty said.
One says the University
Senate should be composed of
faculty only and the other
thought wanted a combined
government for the university,
he said.
This caused the proposals to
be thrown back into
committee, he said.
Dr. Charles Eno, chairman of
the Department of Soils, is
chairman of the Constitution
(SEE 'UC' PAGE 2)
W / //J im
|gL
CHARLES FULLWOOD
. .. We shall overthrow" ,

America's
Number I
College
Daily



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

AASA Panel Discusses
Future Os Non-Violence

The Afro-American Student
Association ( AASA) continues
its observance of Black History
Week with a panel debate
tonight at 8:15 in the Reitz
Union Auditorium. The debate
will center around the question:
Is the non-violent campaign for
civil rights dead?
Taking different views in the
debate, panelists include: David
Horne, a graduate student and
outspoken member of AASA;
Dr. Augustus Burns, UF
professor of social science and
history.
Dr. Burns is one of the
instructors for courses on the
history of the black man in
A merica. These courses are
scheduled to begin in the fall.
Also on the panel: Larry
Jordan, former press-secretary
for AASA; and Robert Canney,
an instructor in the College of
Education. Caney is also a
member of the American Civil
Liberties Union.
A question and answer period
will follow the debate.
Ladybugs Help
Lady bugs eat insects in
orchards and melon patches, and
fields of wheat, oats and barley.

elected members, and three
administrative and three student
representatives, would have
original jurisdiction over:
honorary degrees;
criteria for faculty
appointments, promotion, and
tenure;
academic freedom;
matters of general
professional import;
degree programs;
allocation of library funds;
curriculum affecting more
than one college;
the University Calendar;
and
public functions and
lectures.
The present Student Senate
with its 80 members, would have
original jurisdiction over:
those matters currently
under its jurisdiction;
t student publications;
student organizations; and
student conduct.
The president of the
university would have veto
power over the legislative actions
of the Faculty and Student
Senates. The report makes a plea
for restraint in the use of this
power saying it should be used
only in the rarest and most
compelling circumstances.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida, 32601.

Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable.

The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

Task Force Proposes Restructuring

Other events scheduled for
the remainder of the week
include a satirical play, A Day
of Absence, which will be
presented Friday at 8:15 p.m. in
Norman Hall Auditorium. The
play is a type of reverse minstrel,
all characters appearing in white
face. Admission is 50 cents.
Saturday afternoon beginning
at 3 p.m. in McCarty Hall's TV

UC Changes Seen

FROM PA6t OWE
Committee of the University
Senate.
We are going to consider the
Action Conference proposals,
Eno said, along with the
organization plans of the other
universities we have been
collecting. We will hear all
viewpoints.
Last on the agenda, a
proposed integrated campus
student judiciary system will be
considered.
The new system recommends
the addition of a Presidents
Advisory Committee to serve

In case of a presidential veto
of an action of the Faculty
Senate concerning the University
Calendar or public function and
lectures, or of Student Senate
action concerning publications,
organizations, or conduct, a
Conference Council would be
convened to resolve differences.
This Conference Council,
composed of an equal number of
representatives from the faculty,
students and administrations,
would be convened only for
consideration of the single issue
of disagreement and would not
be a permanent body.
Representatives to each
convention of the Conference
Council would be selected for
their competence in the specific
matter at issue. Decisions of the
council would be reported back
to the body of original
jurisdiction for appropriate
action, states the proposal.
The Faculty Senate would
thus have complete control,
subject to presidential veto, over
the first seven areas of its
original jurisdiction whereas the
Student Senate would only
control those matters currently
under its jurisdiction.
Since the Student Senate
holds no official place in the
power structure currently, those

classroom, a recent NET
Journal, "Black Journal, will be
shown through the taeilities ot
WUFT. The hour-long program
features Leroi Jones. Mrs.
Eldridge Cleaver. Ron Karenga,
Elija Muhammed, Claude Brown,
and other black spokesmen who
discuss what they expect will
happen in 1969 in the area of
economics, politics, and
community control.

directly under UF President
Stephen C. OConnell. Under
this committee is the Court of
Appeals and the Honor Court.
Separate from the Honor
Court and Court of Appeals, but
responsible to the Presidents
Advisory Committee is the
Board of Masters and the
Student Conduct Committee.
Together the Board of
Masters and the Student
Conduct Committee would be
responsible for the Interhall
Organization Judiciary.
A new addition of the
Student Government Off
Campus Mediation Board would
fall under the Board of Masters.

matters now under its
jurisdiction are few.
Charles Harris, majority floor
leader of the Student Senate,
termed the plan a definite
improvement simply because it
improves communication.
The key to the plan is
reapportionment of the
University Senate at least
partially on the basis of number
of students and faculty in each
college, said Harris. Without

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Phi Kappa Tau pledges Larry Mackle, left, and Manny Carreno
collected money for the Heart Fund during a rain shower Saturday
afternoon. UF fraternities and sororities are collecting money for the
fund and will be busy next Saturday with roadblocks throughout the
city.

this, the plan is a waste of time
to even discuss.
Harris said the plan would
work if there was good faith
shown by giving students
authentic rather than just
nominal authority over conduct,
authentic rather than just
nominal authority over conduct,
publications, and organizations.
Clyde Taylor, Student Body
President, called the proposals

a meaningful step that
somebody has finally made.
Taylor said the big tie-up of
the proposal is that it cannot go
directly to UF President Stephen
C. OConnell from the Action
Conference but rather must go
through the University Senate.
He said there had been much
good discussion on the
fundamentals of change in the
Action Conference but so far
little implementation.



ATTENDANCE DEBATE TABLES ACTION
Demonstration Policy Stalled

By RICHARD GLENN
Alligator Staff Writer
Action on the policy statement on student
demonstrations was delayed by the University
Senate because of debate on the voluntary class
attendance proposal.
G.E. Sabatella, a member of the Ad Hoc
Committee on Demonstrations, said that the
committee had agreed to ask the policy statement
be tabled for further study and possible
amendment. This request came after a meeting
between the committee and four student leaders last
Wednesday.
The policy statement in its present form would
recommend the university prohibit any
demonstrations that interrupted the academic
routine of the UF.
Lester Hale, vice president for student affairs,

Top Profs To Be Selected

Ten colleges are participating
in the Outstanding Professor
contest which began Tuesday.
Ballot boxes are placed in the
Colleges of Arts and Sciences,
Agriculture, Architecture and
Fine Arts, Business
Administration, Education,
English, Physical Education,

Administrators, Legislators
To Discuss Appropriations
UF President Stephen C. OConnell and other key administrators
will meet Thursday with legislative committees on higher education
appropriations to discuss the UFs $217 million request for the
1969-1971 biennium.
The meeting is scheduled for 9 a.m. in the conference room at
Tigert Hall.
This $217 million budget is a 60 per cent increase over the request
for the 1967-1969 period.
The House delegation consists of five men including Chairman
Robert Graham, Miami Lakes; Rep. William Conway, Ormond Beach;
Joel Gustafson, Fort Lauderdale; Rep. John Robert Middlemas,
Panama City, and Rep. Miley Miers, Tallahassee.
These men will be joined by some members of the appropriations
subcommittee of the Senates Ways and Means Committee.
The requested budget does not include any capital outlay funds for
new campus construction. A separate budget for this will be
submitted by the Board of Regents.
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Journalism, and Law and
Medicine.
Students may vote 10 times,
once in each college.
The competition is an
extension of the teacher
evaluation program and affords
the students an opportunity to
recognize outstanding members

said the policy statement is similar to a copy of
existing university regulations that he circulated last
Fall.
Hale said that when he circulated the original
policy statement he asked for opinions from student
leaders.
He said a copy was sent to Clyde Taylor, student
body president, but he never replied.
Members of the University Senate Committee
are: J.F. Baxter, Chairman, J.R. Greenman, G.E.
Neville, J.J. Sabatella and E.A. Todd.
Student leaders meeting with the committee are:
Harold Aldrich, Alligator editor; Charles Harris,
Student Senate majority leader; Clyde Ellis, SG
secretary of legal affairs; and Jimmy Bailey.
Clyde Taylor was to have attended the meetings
but has a class on Wednesday nights, Harris said.
The student representatives and the senate
committee will meet again Wednesday night.

of the faculty.
Last years winners were:
Professors Ernest R. Bartley,
arts and sciences; H. G. Davis,
journalism; Mandell Glicksberg,
law; Associate professors John
R. OMally, engineering; Irving J.
Goffman, business
administration; Harold W.
Kemp, architecture and
Assistant professor William W.
Purkey, education.
Voting will continue through
Feb. 18, and the awards will be
presented ar Winter Frolics, Feb.
21.
The project is being sponsored
by the IFC and Student
Government.

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North-South
Drive Closed
The North-South Drive
from intersection of Radio
Road south to farm shop
road will be closed to traffic
starting Wednesday noon for
approximately two weeks.
Purpose of the interruption
is the installation of
air-conditioning lines to
Graham Area.

f eCHLindsey j
I DONT FORGET I
M filrr m

Wednesday, Februai

iry 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

UNIVERSITY SENATE 'INCENSED*
y
Parking Plan Hits Snag

By DON YOKEL
Assistant Assignments Editor
The Board of Regents
approved parking plan,
scheduled for a spring quarter
debut, may be postponed until
September.
Two reasons have been given
in explanation by sources for the
delay:
i The University Senate,
which has authority in the
formation of parking plans, was
left out of the decision making
process.
9 A local attorney,
representing an undetermined
number of employes at the UF
Physical Plant Division, may
challenge the legality of the
system.
Richard T. Jones, Gainesville
attorney and legal counsel for
the protesting UF employes in a
Jan. 15 letter to the UF business
manager, said the legality of
charging a man to go to work
may be challenged.
Jones said last week that he is
waiting for a reply from the
state attorney generals office as
to why they think the plan is
legal.
It may be cheaper to pay the
parking fee than for the
employes to pay a legal fee for
fighting the plan, Jones said.
The cost for those who are
required to participate in the
system ranges from $5 for
persons earning less than $4,500
a year, to as much as $33 a year
for a professor with five cars. A
charge of $lO is required for
students parking in perifery
parking lots with bus service to
the center of campus.
The University Senate, in the
words of one senator, is highly
incensed over being ignored by
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell is planning the

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parking system.
The UF constitution gives the
senate a voice in campus related
matters which involve more than
one college. OConnell bypassed
the senate last year when seeking
board of regents approval of the
plan.
At the Jan. 30 meeting of the
senate, Social Science Professor
Dr. Paul L. Hanna introduced a
motion stating that the parking
plan be returned to the senate
for consideration. The motion
passed by approximately 20
votes over the needed quorum.
In the thirty years that I
have been at the University of
Florida it has been the policy for
the faculty senate to act on all
matters that concern parking,
Hanna said Friday.
The ethics and legality of the
plan are in question, he said.
Decals which now appear on the
bumpers of properly registered
cars on campus plainly state
they are valid until Sept, of
1969. He commented that this is
an area of legality which has to
be ruled on.
In the area of ethics, Hanna
said that the proper procedure
for formulating a parking plan is
as follows:
9 A traffic committee,
appointed by the faculty senate
or by the executive, drafts a
basic plan.
9 This draft is then placed on
the action agenda of the
University Senate.
9 A bill is formulated in
debate on the floor of the senate
then sent to OConnell for
approval.
9 OConnell may veto all or
part of the bill or pass it. Then it
is sent to the Board of Regents
for approval. With regents
approval the proposal becomes
law.

Hanna, a member of the
presidents Constitution
committee and the senate s
Academic Freedom and Tenure
Committee, is certain of support
from fellow senators on the
parking question.
He would like to see
OConnell approve senate
recommendations concerning
the problem.
A senate steering committee
meets Monday to determine
what will appear on the senate
agenda. Clement H. Donovan,
committee chairman and
Economics Department head,
said Friday that he was certain
the parking question would
appear on the senate agenda
Feb. 27.
Secretary of the Senate, Anne
Jones, said that faculty business
from the January meeting is still
pending. However, she thought
the parking question would be
discussed.

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Drama-Broadcasting Workshop Planned

By JUDY SPIRO
Alligator Staff Writer
A voluntary non-credit
workshop is being planned by
interested broadcasting and
drama students to fill, a void
in their programs. The workshop
would give broadcasting majors
the opportunity to film drama
and students of theater the
chance to act in a television
situation.
At present, broadcasting
students have no course where
they can work with drama but
are limited to news programs.
A meeting discussing the
workshop, its objectives and its
structure will be in Room 355 of

Gator Guard To March
In Mardi Gras Parade

UFs Gator Guard will
make its 13th annual
appearance in the Mardi Gras
Parade in New Orleans next
week.
The team will march in the
Krewe of Proteus Parade
Monday night and in the Grand
Parade Tuesday.
The Guard will have two
platoons marching in the
parades. One will be drilling with
rifles and bayonets and the other
with sabres.
Members of the Guard are
volunteers from the Army
ROTC Cadet Brigade.
Tuesday night team members
will be Special guests at the King
Rex Ball.
In addition to precision drill,
scholarship is stressed for team
members, according to Major
Ramsey Russell, unit advisor.
Ramsey said $25 U.S.
government savings bonds were
given to the two cadets with the
highest grade point averages each
term.
Donald Benjamin, 2UC, and
Larry Rodd, lUC, were the
units honor winners for the fall
quarter. Both are planning to
major in electrical engineering.
Ramsey said.
A broadened program tor the
Guard is more involved in public
service activities and campus
affairs.
Members of the unit serve as
ushers at campus events and help
the Gainesville United Fund, he
sa>d.
(THURSDAY )
V NITE J
THIRSTY

the Reitz Union Thursday, at
7:30 p.m.
Interested juniors, seniors,
grad students, and faculty from
both departments are requested
to attend. Applications for
participation in the program will
be available.
In January, Dr. Kenneth A.
Christiansen, chairman of the
broadcasting department and Dr.
Leland L. Zimmerman, director
of theater from the speech
department attended a meeting
with about ten others. They
discussed the workshop and
formed a steering committee
including Bart Kimball and A1
Brito, representing broadcasting,
and A1 Wehlburg and Ed

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Olowinn for theatre.
Tentative plans are to have
the workshop on the weekends,
probably Saturdays, starting this
month in the studios of
WUFT-TV. Kimball, a graduate
student in broadcasting, said an
immediate project was a one-act
drama.
We know were going to have
a wprkshop: we have enough
people now to get it started. We
want more people to get
involved, but only quality
people, Kimball added.
A separate empire in art
form will be explored,
according to Kimball. Long
range plans include efforts to

accredit the workshop. The
College of Journalism and the
College of Arts and Sciences
should take their cues and make
this an interdisciplinary
program, Kimball said.
He suggested, The program
could also be a boon for talent.
Those who are interested and
cannot attend the meeting can
pick up an application from Dr.

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Wednesday, February 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Christiansen or Dr. Zimmerman
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Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

UC Council Links Administration, Students

By JAN SCHMALENBERGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Ways and means of helping
University College students with
grade problems are being
discussed by Dr. Franklin A.
Doty and UCs student council.
Doty, dean of the UC, and the
council, composed of 24 UC
students interested in serving as
a link between students and
administration, recently
discussed the possibility of
establishing a Grade Appeals
Board. They have also discussed
ways students on probation can
be helped to get off it and

11 Minors Bounced
From UF's Rathskeller

Eleven minors were bounced
from the Rathskeller last
weekend for drinking, according
to an unidentified Rathskeller
bouncer.
Joe Mullen, director of the
Rathskeller, said Monday, Its
not what Id call a problem yet.
State Beverage Department
agents have been in the

Revolution, Academics
On Intercourse Agenda

Armed revolution and
academic problems, prpbably
the most talked about topics on
campuses coast to coast, will be
debated today as part of
Intercourse.
The first part of the program,
at 1 p.m. on the Plaza of the
Americas, will include student
John McLaughlin and black
militant Charles Fulwood.
Fulwood is a member of the
St. Petersburg-based Junta of
Military Oiganizations (JOMO)
and has been active in the
Gainesville area with local black
people.
McLaughiin, 3AS, is a
member of the NAACP.
He and Fulwood will discuss
armed revolution as a method of
affecting changes in society. UF
Prof. Kenneth McGill will
moderate the discussion.

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avoid suspension, according to
Doty.
The council heard a statement
from Student Governments
department of Academic Affairs
concerning the establishment of
a Grade Appeals Board.
According to the proposal, the
board would have an odd
number of faculty members,
with no administrators on the
committee.
The committee would not
have the power to change a
grade, but would have power to
recommend to the professor
that he reassess his evaluation of
the student

Rathskeller every night last
week, according to a reliable
source, but they are overlooking
the violations because they dont
want to see the Rathskeller
closed.
Rathskeller bouncers said
local bars are trying to hire
someone under 21 to get caught
drinking at the Rathskeller so it

Fulwood will be accompanied
by armed guards from St.
Petersburg.
An hour later in the
Rathskeller, Arts and Sciences
Dean Harry H. Sisler and
Journalism Dean John Paul
Jones will speak on the various
academic problems encountered
in their colleges.
Good Service Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS

SAL ES-SER VICE VICERE
RE VICERE PAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. Univ. Ave. 372-4373

THROUGH OKfIKgIONS WITH DOTY

Any student who feels he
has been evaluated unfairly, his
professor has been predisposed
against him. or his instructor
has allowed extraneous
information to be considered as
factors in grading should have
recourse to the committee.
The student must, according
to this proposal, discuss the
grade with his professor before
he can seek a hearing with the
committee.
Doty said the SG spokesman
indicated he had already made
this proposal in the College of
Education where they are
considering it, and he is going to

will be closed. The pay allegedly
for this is S3OO plus bond.
The manager at Dubs said he
hadnt heard about this and
wouldnt have any part of it if
he did. Theres not a bar-owner
in this town who would do
that, he said.
He also said the Rathskeller
had not hurt his business.
The manager of the Thirsty
Gator said the Rathskeller had
actually helped his business
because the main problem is
getting people to come out.
Then they wont stay in one
place all night, he said, they
move around from bar to bar
and as long as people are out the
Thirsty Gator catches some of
the overflow.

11 cures
for student
unrest
<

The brooding palace and
beehive tombs of Mycenae.
The royal apartments of the
Sun King. Tutankhamen's
treasure. The Temple of Venus
at Baalbek. The Labyrinth
on Crete. The teeming bazaars
of Cairo. The Blarney Stone.
Archaeologists who tell
you more about a ruin than
just who ruined it.
That's just a small sample
of what s included in Olympic's
11 Student Tours We figured

approach the College of Arts and
Sciences.
The proposal has been
submitted to the UC Policy
Committee for consideration.
I would prefer that these
adjustments be made between
the 1 student, teacher and
department chairman, Doty
said.
The council also discussed
how to assist students on
probation.
I think there are a good
number of students in this
category who dont know why
they are doing poorly, Doty
said, and I think there are ways
and means of helping them find
out.
He is contemplating holding
a meeting of probationary
students at the beginning of
spring term, to discuss the
proper way to read and take a
machine graded test; the
The members of the council
expressed their disappointment

McDonakfe is your kind of place.
'"
201 N.W. 13th St.

that students are a lot more
adventurous and curious than
most travelers. So we weren't
afraid to be a little far out when
we planned our itineraries.
But of course we didn't
neglect any of the more down downto-earth
to-earth downto-earth details. Like deluxe or
first-class hotels throughout.
Departure dates that fit right
into your spring or summer
vacation, rrom 15 to 60 days
And. of course, Olympic's
special student prices

that UC students still seem to be
unaware of the existence or
function of the student
council, he said. Names of the
councilers are posted throughout
the dorms.
problems of motivation, family
or parental pressures, financial
troubles; and the considerations
of social life.
Doty said the council
members are seldom contacted
by UC students who have
complaints or suggestions.
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Marriage Talk
Set Thursday
Dr. Henry Lyons, M.D., chief
psychiatrist at the Veterans
Administration Hospital, will
speak Thursday night in the
Catholic Student Center Library.
Lyons plans to lead an
informal discussion on The
Stresses and Strains of the Early
Years of Marriage.
Sponsored by the Catholic
Student Center Married Couples
Group, the talk will begin at
8:30.

'Hellfighters Is Wasted Effort

By MIKE SIMMONS
Alligator Reviewer
\
The Hellfighters now playing at the Center I
Theatre is John Waynes latest effort, if it can
be called that. For this seems to be a totally
effortless movie, one tossed together in someones
spare time with little thought in mind except taking
in some extra change.
It is composed entirely of cliched, stock
ingredients as old and worn out as Wayne himself
appears to have become.
The tale is told of a stalwart he-man (John
Wayne) who fights oil fires for fun and profit, his
girl-chasing sidekick (Jim Hutton), and the harried
women in their lives (Vera Miles and Katharine
Ross).
In the film, Wayne and Miss Miles were once
husband and wife, but she left him years before and
took their daughter (Katharine Ross) because she
couldnt stand the suspense of not knowing
whether he would come back from all that danger.
Actually, theres no suspense to speak of at all,
for when the two are reunited via a fluke (or,
perhaps, contrived is more appropriate) accident
and Hutton and Miss Ross lay eyes on each other

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there s not even the slightest amount of doubt as to
the outcome.
And the so-called danger of fighting the oil
fires is so pitifully played up that the audience soon
takes it as casually as they would dousing a
campfire. There are no surprises and nothing to
anticipate except an end to this seemingly endless
soap opera.
The filming techniques and supporting cast look
as if they were borrowed from one of those film
companies who make PR movies for Cypress
Gardens and the like. There is nothing significant or
memorable about either.
And the lead actors dont even pretend to act.
Like Wayne, they are the characters weve grown
accustomed to in all their earlier films. They are so
familiar, in fact, that one begins to wonder if they
arent just being themselves.
About the only positive attribute of The
Hellfighters is that its so distant that its totally
unoffensive and somewhat relaxing (that is, unless
youre upset by the swagger and 20-year-old antics
of a man old enough to qualify for grandfather).
If youre a John Wayne nut, like soap operas and
have some time to while away, you might want to
see it. If not, dont waste your money.

v* J
New Cinema
From "The Fat and the
Lean," this scene is from one of
18 short films in the "New
Cinema. The program,
sponsored by the Union Council
Films Committee, will be
showing Thursday through
Saturday at 5,7 and 9:15 p.m.
in the Union Auditorium.
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Wednesday, February 12. 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12 a 1969

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Wednesday, February 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

The Florida Alligator

PltlMiktfu
M
jAlttf/UiM

Watching

Let A Sailor Talk

Most of the crowd had come
to hear the upstart young Negro
tell-it-like-it-is. The mob
expected the air to be filled with
gunsmoke, because Julian Bond
is known as a straight shooter.
But when the afternoon was
over Bond had almost put the
crowd to sleep and the air was
purple but not from gunsmoke.
It was the grey-haired,
heavy-set, big-mouthed,
middle-aged woman who rescued
the afternoon from the boredom
that Bond brought with him.
Madalyn Murray, while
haranguing the audience with
her beliefs on atheism, managed
to disgust some, alienate some,
insult some, titillate some, and
gleefully entertain others.
Bond said nothing that most
of the crowd of 3500 had not
heard before. And he said it in a
way that sounded as if he had
slept well on the flight from
Atlanta; for it appeared that he
wasnt quite awake by the time
he reached the podium.
On the other hand, Miss
Murray blustered like a drunken
sailor on his way home from a
French whorehouse, using words
that one only hears at stag
movies. Her language was
calculated to shock her audience
for the statements she made
were laced with hypocrisy,
inconsistancy, and illogical and
inane ravings, as well as
profanities.
She criticized Americas
churches for spending millions
of dollars on office buildings and
sanctuaries rather than hospitals.
Yet later she bragged about a
rich Jew-atheist in St. Petersburg
who donated money to build an
atheist sanctuary. When a
member of the audience pointed
out the hypocritical stand, Miss
Murray answered by saying that
the building would be a hospital
for atheist souls. The crowd

The American Dream

Bed & Battlefield : A Question Os Smut?

The question is often brought up
before those over-rated arbiters of social
justice, predominated by the clergy, as
to whether sex or war is the more
obscene.
And inevitably some fresh-faced
young seminarian will study the matter
intently, scratch his head, and
importantly announce that it is a good
question.
It is, of course, not a good question.
It is a stupid, ill-considered question
designed for people who see their lifes
work in contemplating the absurd, who
have no contact with reality closer than

"The price of freedom
i* the exercise of responsibility."
Harold Aldrich
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor

Raul Ramirez
Executive Editor

booed. Her response was, You
dont like that answer? OK, Ill
think of something else.
This was the kind of reply the
atheist gave all afternoon. There
was no power in her convictions
she was willing to change
them at the drop of a hat. She
frequently contradicted herself.
Once she spoke of the atheists
belief that Mans primary duty
was service to his fellow man
rather than a God. But she
boasted of her sons success in
finding a rich oriental wife
whose father had put them up
in a luxurious penthouse in
Hawaii.
Does this sound like a man
performing a service to his
fellow man? He sounds more
like a leech satisfied to live off
the efforts of his father-in-law.
Yet Madalyn Murray spoke of
his success.
But this woman did more
than explain the beliefs of the
atheist she insulted every
person who holds any religious
beliefs by calling them stupid,
and wasting their time. And in
this she went too far. Miss
Murray blamed religion for all
the worlds woes from war to
famine and pestilence. Then she
placed the guilt on those who
believe in a God. She laughed at
all those who believe in life after
death and sneered at those who
pray to a deity.
She went too far when she
called me a fool because I dont
think the same way she thinks.
She substituted profanity and
vulgarity for reasoning and logic.
And when she was finished she
had made herself one of the
profanities she liberally
bantered. That is, an ass.
I know of a drunken sailor in
Galveston, Texas, who would be
willing to give a similar speech
for a much smaller fee.

Glenn Fake
News Editor

By Jeff Alford

the local bank.
If the United States were to draw
together a gang of three and a half
million rapists and had them go bashing
about the globe deflowering
twelve-year-old girls, then perhaps it
might be a good question.
But any modern American
theatre-goer with a somehow
resurrected sensitivity might almost
retch at the comparison of a
split-second flash of Ewa Aulins breasts
to a John Wayne blood n guts grimace.
The black market photos that Gls
buy in Saigon are sweetness and light

EDITORIAL

Pass Proposal

The Task Force on University
Governance, after months of searching
debate, presents to the Action Conference
today a three-pronged proposal of
far-reaching significance to the university
community.
The proposal essentially shatters the
existing university power and policy
structure and rebuilds it on more democratic
foundations.
The three basic parts of the proposal are
restructuring and reapportionment of the
University Senate into an exclusively
Faculty Senate, decentralization of many
academic policy decisions to the college level
and creation of a tripartite system of
government.
As pointed out in these pages before, the
changes urged for the University Senate are
badly needed. The present senate symbolizes
well the UFs antiquated, ineffective, often
frustrating system of government.
Its membership of 573, besides being
totally malapportioned and questionably
representative, is unwieldy and stagnant.
Recomposition of the senate to 150 elected
members, based on the number of
tenure-eligible faculty members AND the
number of students in the college, may do
much to transform the Faculty Senate into
an effective, viable and fair force in
university policy-making.
Decentralization of academic
policy-making to the college level, coupled
with strengthening of college policy bodies,
puts the emphasis of academic deicsions
where it belongs in the individual
colleges.
After all, who knows better the particular
problems a particular college faces than the
people involved in the college day after day,
namely its administrators, faculty and
students?
College-level decision making, especially
in the areas of curriculum and new
programs, may allow important strides
toward the very desirable goal of relevant
education. It will also, hopefully, do much
to reduce the factory feeling of education
at this huge multi-versity.
The most significant, the most
far-reaching concept in the governance
proposal, though, is the creation of a
tripartite government for the university.
The three branches, as envisioned by the
task force, would be the present Student
Senate, the new Faculty Senate and a revised
Administrative Council.
Each would have specifically designated
jurisdictions and authorities. Naturally, the
president of the university would still
maintain final authority over all decisions, as
he is required by state law and Board of
Regents policies.
But the Faculty Senate would have

compared to the thoughts they think up
near the DMZ.
The mere thought of such a
comparison is a tribute to the moral
deprivation of old women with withered
breasts and a historical tendency to
organize crusades against the
manufacture of dolls equipped with
genitals and ignore the ever-rising
production of small scale plastic killing
machinery for kids.
It is a tribute to the glossy-shoed PR
puppets of the pentagon who play
magical tricks with flags, waving them in
the air, draping them over coffins,
making men disappear, pretending that

original jurisdiction over some areas now
generally reserved for the Administrative
Council. The Student Senate would take
over jurisdiction of some areas now reserved
for the faculty and administration, such as
conduct regulations.
The Administrative Council would still be
vested with the responsibility of
coordinating and executing the intricate
details of running the university.
Increased power, responsibility- and
authority delivered to the Faculty and
Student Senates will be a long needed
response to the demands of students and
faculty to play a more significant role in
determining thepoliciesunder which they are
expected to live.
Increased power to the Student Senate
will help solve many of the shortcomings of
Student Government. SG has, traditionally,
had only limited effectiveness, partly
because its only power is persuasion and
pressure on the real deicision-makers the
administration.
One of the beauties of the governance
proposal is that if the president vetoes
actions of either the Faculty or Student
Senates, a Conference Council would be
convened to resolve the differences of
opinion and work out reasonable and fair
solutions.
The tripartite system, as proposed, would
not be composed of three separate, totally
independent bodies. At least three
representatives from each of the other
groups will be non-voting members of each
body, thus keeping open the channels of
communication.
Passage of this proposal today by the
Action Conference and subsequent
implementation by the university at the
earliest feasible date, will provide the
University of Florida with a meaningful,
workable system of governance.
And it will catapult the University into
the Twentieth Century, better late than
never.
The
Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330,
Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681. 392-1682 or 392-1683.
Opinions express in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.

By Uncle Javerneck

they have gone to some great golden
barracks in the sky where everybody is
pro-American.
How sick is the comparison when
U. S. Senators, in reviewing a country
weve populated with military
automatons capable of shooting a blind
cripple in the back of the head, object
most to the increasing number of
brothels?
Is sex more obscene than war? That is
a fools question because the answer is
obvious: /
Not unless we want a world that is
morally committed to suicide.



Another View;

A Feeble Hawk Versus A Fiery Dove

Accent was a tremendous
success this year, showing
amazing improvement over last
year? program. With a wide
variety of important speakers
who told it as they saw it, and
with usually good crowds, it
must be marked up as Student
Governments most prestigious
project. My only disappointment
was that there was not more
time to question the speakers,
for many questioners had to be
cut off because of time
limitations.
Saturday night was the
highpoint of Accent, with Strom
Thurmond and Wayne Morse
espousing completely
contradictory views on Vietnam
and the world-wide Soviet plan
for world domination.
Senator Thurmond was a very
boring and bland speaker, who
only drew audience reaction
when his statements were so
ludicrous and absurd that they
were laughable. Anyone who can
seriously think that Russia and
China work together in Vietnam,
that only through military might
can we ever find peace in the
world, and that welfare
recipients are parasites on
Society, does not deserve my
respect or applause.
It is an American tragedy that
this man seems to have a
pipeline to the President. His
views, couched in Dullesian Cold
War rhetoric instead of facts,
could only lead to further
heightening of tensions and
escalate the possibilities of a
world war.

Are Blacks Still
Commie Hoods?

MR. EDITOR:
The following is a letter to
Jimmey Bailey.
You stated at the Accent
discussion on February 4, 1969,
that Mr. Wallace, whose opinions
you claim to reflect, is not a
racist and that you also are not a
racist. To point out the poverty
of your thought and the
hypocrisy of your statements, I
would like to offer the following
quotes of yours from a letter of
yours published in the Alligator,
April 6, 1967. Try and explain
these statements in terms of not
being a racist.
(Reference to Martin Luther
King). . He got the Nobel
Prize in 1964 for stirring up
more internal unrest in the
United States than any man has
ever created in this country . .
(Reference to Black People)
They are a bunch of
Communist-led hoodlums who
get their kicks by stirring up
trouble . .
If King . (does) not like
the wav our country gets its
soldiers in time of need, then let
them (Black People) get out of
this country . (That is a good
American point of view.)
Civ I lighis arc not involved.
All the (Black) people want is a
chance to stir up as much
trouble as they can and destroy
property until they are stopped.
It's time they be stopped."
The trash o? the human race
(again. BLch People) creating
this internal confmion we are

Wayne Morse provided a
welcome contrast to
Thurmonds sloganeering. He
refuted point by point, citing
facts and references to the
Congressional Record, the idea
that we are the good guys in
Vietnam, merely defending

vjj Ain ia
1 1 I
h

witnessing has got to be
stopped.
. . protect America from
the communists and
communist-inspired civil rights
movement.
I ask, who the hell do the
niggers think they are ...?
It is interesting, Mr. Bailey,
that most of the article you
wrote seems to contend that the
rights you wish to protect are
property rights (and of course
you are from the propertied
class). What you had better
realize that this country has got
to have revolutionary
restructuring if words like
freedom and democracy are ever
going to have meaning again.
The restructuring has got to be
around human concepts rather
than property rights.
I would like to leave you with
another quote I am sure you will
agree with. It is by a rather
famous American you must
love: Bolshevism hammers at
our doors. We cannot allow it to
enter. We must organize against
it. stand together shoulder to
shoulder and hold firm. We must
keep our America intact, save it
from destruction. must
protect the workers against Red
propaganda, "against Red
trickery, and make sure that
their spirit remains healthy
A1 Capone
Yes. Mr. Bailey, we know
\ our type of non-racism.
FOR THE AMERICAN
REVOLUTION.
JOHN E. SICC,

freedom against Communist
aggression.
He showed that we were the
aggressors, the provacteurs in
the Gulf of Tonkin incident that
led to our Vietnam tragedy.
Amazingly, speaking without a
prepared speech, Morse used his
anger at Thurmonds t inane views
to fire himself into a ringing
denunciation of the Vietnam
war and the increasing avoidance
of Congress in foreign policy
decisions.

Thurmond

Do-Nothings In 'Action

MR. EDITOR:
Many disparaging remarks are
being tossed among student
leaders, including yourself,
concerning the Action
Conference. You seem to think
it a failure, and before your
ideas contaminate the minds of
readers who have no access to
any other facts, to
clarify a few points.
First, I do not understand
your criticism of the Action
Conference as having
accomplished nothing. Just
Wednesday, your newspaper
reported the final approval of a
pass-fail system originally
proposed by Action Conference.
True, the approval procedure
was lengthy. But students would
hate radical and hasty changes,
without time for consideration
and thought, as much as they
hate no changes at all.
What matters is that the
University does heed the wishes
of the students, as well as those
of the rest of the university,
through the Action Conference."
University committees are
presently voting on other
proposals and there will be more
presented to them in the future.
Second, sir. you. even as a
member, are hardly in a position
to criticize the Action
Conference. You have attended
possible two meetings sincf' the

Morse did not engage in
name-calling as Thurmond did
when the audience voiced its
disagreement with Thurmonds
views. He did not resort to the
stock cliches and meaningless
charges that recent history have
proved incorrect. He did not shy
away from the facts, and what
really happened, even if it
showed that his country had
been wrong, and made some
very grave mistakes.
This is one of the primary
lessons to learn from the
Vietnam War, that even though
you love your country, you still
must speak out in criticism of it
if it is making errors and creating
policies that are immoral and
unjust. That is the way to be a

UF Commander
Is Facing Right

MR. EDITOR:
The recent ACCENT program
brought to mind at least two
relevant points which should
interest those who feel there is
still hope for the University of
Florida.
Firstly, President OConnell
gave a conspicuously
enthusiastic standing ovation to
the reactionary Strom
Thurmond, yet was not even
noticed in attendance for any of
the more progressive speakers.
Perhaps the next time he calls
our institution a great
university and receives only
chuckles from the more
enlightened, OConnell should
reflect upon Thurmonds
decadent philosophy, and see

fall opening, and, according to
good sources, none of the task
force meetings. Your fellow
student leaders, too, seem to be
too busy to attend meetings, but
have ample time to criticize it as
a failure.
Deans and professors, as well
a s other faculty and
administration members, seem
to have nothing else to do; they
attend meetings regularly, and
have spent their own time before
hand preparing papers and
forms. They come to hear the
wishes of the students which
you, as student leaders, profess
to represent, to hear and to try
to implement them.
But how can student voices be
heeded when you will not allow
them to be heard? It is you who
have failed the Action
Conference; it has not failed
you. Although a few students do

Politicians Live Okay,
But Can They Learn?
MR. EDITOR:
Regarding the law schools proposed live-learn complex, I must
credit the administration with removing our future politicians even
farther from the mainstream of normal life than they are now.
Certainly this early separation from the constituency will move
Floridas future political climate even deeper into its present morass.
In passing. I also question the advisability of Harold Rikers calling
this idea a part of a decentralization of learning.'
KATHERINE CARTER, 7AS

Wednesday, February 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Mike Hittleman:

patriotic American. The flag
wavers and American firsters
have closed minds to the realities
of the situation, instead using
mindless nationalism to cloak
their avoidance of reality.
Wayne Morse has no less love
of country than Strom
Thurmond does. He is not a
Socialist sympathizer just
because he wants America to do
whats right, and not follow the
outmoded policies of the sos in
the revolutionary times of the
6os. He just wants America to
follow its founding fathers in the
belief that self-determination
and revolutionary action are
sometimes necessary to get what
the people really want.

that its lack of compassion,
democracy, aid common sense
mirrors an analogous deprivation
in the backward attitudes of our
own administratiun.
Secondly, the panel discussion
on civil disobedience included
some of those rare lawyers who
value ideals of justice and
freedom amid the irrelevant
banalities of law and order.
To prevent our Spessard
Holland Law Center from
becoming a mockery, which
seems inevitable in light of
Hollands pitiful blindness to
what is just, it should be
renamed the William Kunstler
Law Center.
DENNIS ROCKWAY, 3AS

attend regularly, your
inattendance unbalances the
faculty-admi nist ration-student
ratio, and leaves the students
present an ineffective and
unheard minority.
Therefore, I urge you, Harold
Aldrich, and you other student
leaders who are cheating the
students and the entire
university by your inattendance,
to resign immediately, and allow
responsible students to replace
you.
I urge the student body to
support me in calling for your
resignations. There are
important resolutions from the
task force on University
Governance coming before the
next meeting. They need all the
student support they can get.
A Student Action Conference
member in attendance,
CARON BALKANY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

rm -m rrirmrrrrri
;x*x*x*x*:-x-x*%y.:.ssvx-x-x*xv.r;\v;i;
FOR SALE
xx*syis >i*w i x*x*xx*Ns:w : w :*;*x M x*s%'*
1967 Honda 50, under 1500 miles,
good condition, SIOO. Call Burt,
376-9816. (A-4t-78-p)
EXCLUSIVE 4 bedroom, 2 baths,
plus study and large screen porch
with cypress ceiling on acre plus
walking distance of Little Westwood.
Call Helen Baiyeat 372-0328;
Wiltshires 378-6160. (A-ts-79-c)
EKO Guitar hollow body Ranger VI.
Almost new, electric pick up peace
baby 90 dollars buys guitar and case.
378-5293. (A-st-80-P)
BASENJI puppies, barkless, clean,
AKC. Excellent with children. Show
or pet. Call 376-2630. (A-st-80-P)
Mobile Home-12x60, 3 bedrooms,
1 1/2 baths, excellent cond. SSOO
down, assume paymts. Days
376-4616 ask for Beverly/nights
481-2088. (A-st-77-P)
1966 MGB-British racing. Green, wire
wheels, good condition. SI4OO or
best offer. Call Bob at 378-7748 or
see at 120 SW 25 St. (A-3t-80-P)
MOBILE HOME 8 by 30 occupancy
in the spring quarter. See at lot L 3
3860 Archer Road SW, Town and
Country or Call 392-3261 from 8 to
4. Shaw. (A-st-80-P)
MAG WHEELS set of 4 keys tone
Customags" 5 lug, 13 inch, NEW.
Cost SIBO, will jell for SIOO, spinner
caps included, Call 378-4772.
(A-st-77-P)

hderosa
JML i STE AK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida
Study Abroad In
Florence, Italy
Academic Program:
Acquire two consecutive quarters of credit in courses from the
following fields: Art; Classical Languages, Literature and
Civilization; English; History; Humanities; Italian Language and
Literature; Philosophy; Religion. Credit transferable to any
university or college. Courses taught by Florida State University
instructors.
Extra Class Program:
Live in picturesque 15th century Italian Villa. Enjoy field
trips to Florentine galleries, museums, churches. Participate "in
Center-sponsored tours to cities such as Rome, Naples, Pompeii,
Siena. Travel on your own during long weekends and between
quarter breaks.
Requirements:
A minimum of 2 point grade average. Sophomore standing or
above. One quarter of Elementary Italian or *ts equivalent.
Approval of your academic advisor.
4
Costs:
Fees for two quarters: in state student out-of-state
student $2,025.00. Fees cover tuition; round-trip transportation
to and from New York via charter plane; room; board; insurance;
and excursions sponsored by the Center. (Other travel at your
own expense.)
Information and applications:
>
For applications and information write to:
Dr. Wayne C Mtnnick
Associate Dean, Arts and Sciences
212 Williams Building
Florida Stap University
-. Tallahassee. Florida 32306
________y. ______ 'mSmm mrnmmmm *

FOR SALE
DALMATION pups, purebred, 11
weeks old, good to train for anything
you desire, $45 each. Call 372-3177
after 5:30 p.m. (A-3t-80-P)
12x47 Rembrant, air conditioned,
carpets, unique decor, bookshelves,
large tree shaded lot $3900.
376-0554. (A-st-80-P)
Beat the high cost of rent. Bx3o
trailer located on Archer Rd. Fully
carpeted and furnished for
$450 Call Nelson 376-9717.
(A-3t-80-P)
DIAMOND solitare engagement ring;
Call Terry at Rm 45 Buckman Hall,
372-9319. Leave message if out. $65.
Brand new, never worn. (A-st-80-P)
Tame baby flying squirrels 6.50.
Argentinan screech owl 22.00. Baby
boas 8.00. Young 3 boas 10.00. Fish
crow 12.00. Underground Zoo
378-8810, 378-7152. (A-2t-80-P)
1968 New Moon 44x12 central heat,
air conditioned, washer, carpeting,
and furnished. Set up close to
campus. Just like new. 376-1886.
(A-st-80-P)
3-speed, 2-track channel master tape
recorder, model 6548, one year old,
barely used, call 376-8870 any time.
(A-3t-79-p)
77 Japanese rifle sport, plus 37
rounds. S3O. Call 2-1780. (A-3t-81-p)
Smith Corona portable typewriter
top condition. S3O. Call 378-7167
(A-lt-81-p)

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

Page 12

FOR SALE
Gibson 845-12 String new with life
warranty & case, $250 or offer. Save
over SIOO off list. Cali John after 11
p.m. 372-1233. (A-st-81-p)
Red Doberman puppies champion
lines, excellent temperment, male
100, females 125, wormed and
puppy shots. 378-4665 after 5.
(A-st-81-p)
Battery charger and 12 rechargeable
cells. Brand new. My cost S3O, your
cost, sls. Call 392-6026 after 5 and
ask for Bill. (A-2t-81-p)
4 track stereo tape recorder,
Masterwork 810, cheap, 378-1066.
(A-lt-81-p)
1968 48x12 Mobile Home central air
washer carpeted living room 1 bdrm.
just like new. Browns Trailer Park,
Lot 14. Call 376-9005. (A-st-81-p)
CARPETS and life too can be
beautiful if you use Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-81-c)
: :sws xx'x*x\x*x. -xxx x*x x<^x*v^y;scj
FOR RENT I
xx x*x x x*:-x x*x*x*x-syw x*: x x x x*xX
Modern, air-conditioned apartment
close to campus, private bedroom,
study area, share bath and kitchen.
378-9453. (B-st-79-p)
Camelot Apts. 1 br. with turret;
furnished, central heat and air,
dishwasher, ww carpet, sauna bath,
pool. Must sublease, call 376-8714.
(B-st-79-p)
Effieiency apartment suitable for
one, two or three. AC pool 1513 NW
5 Ave. Thru third quarter or longer
$75 per month. Call 376-8990.
(B-10t-80-P)
Sublet Camelot Apt for spring and
summer quarter. 3 looking for 4th.
Senior or grad coed to share 2
bedroom 2 bath apt with Spamsh
decor. overlooking pool. Call
378-8458 after 6:30. (B-4t-80-P)
WANTED
One coed for 16th Ave. apt. Own
room, S6O month. Call 376-6268
after 6 pm, ask for Chris. (C-3t-79-p)
2 male roommates for spring quarter
to share 2-bedroom apartment.
$41.25 per month plus utilities.
Frederick Gardens apt. no. 20. Call
378-6551. (C-3t-79-p)
1 roomate to share bedroom in
apartment 2 blocks from campus.
$35 a month. Call 372-6066.
(C-2t-80-P)
Need 1 male roommate 42.50 plus
half of util. 2 bdrm. on NW 19 Ave.
Call Bill 372-6278 between 6 & 10.
(C-st-78-p)
59 MG A 1500 good cond. must sell,
going into service. S4OO. Call
378-0286 or 372-3572. (C-st-81-p)
I need a ride to New Orleans Feb. 13
or 14. Call 378-5927. (C-3t-81-p)
Interesting & friendly grads, faculty
6 staff & students over 21 for
singles mixer at Lamplighter every
Friday. See Personal for details.
(C-3t-81-p)
One female roommate wanted to
share one bdi. ap'. Across from
Norman Hail SSO mo. & utilities. Call
378 8053. (C-31-8 1-p)
Female roommate Landmark apt.
$45 monthly, must be hip to tolerate
3 quys no hangups involved as
roommate. Can Andy or Richard
376-3424. (C-3t-81-p)
;-:-.y:yx.yx.xxx;rx?;ywNy;vxwK<'S
HELP WANTED |
: :xxvxy:*x x.x.v*?;vxw x*x.s x*x X'S
RELIABLE help wanted, m?..
mature student for 3-4 hrs early Sat.
a.m ; inn s have reliable
tiansportat'on; permanent |Ob. Call
FRASER 3 76-491? ANYTIME.
(E-st-77-P)
[THURSDAY )
V nite Ji
thiestt
aTQ^

. w.-.-.w.w.-.vw.;w;;y:>>:xxXX X | X'M<
HELP WANTED §
GIRL WANTED: Steady work, keep
stock and clean in dress shop. Steady,
Dandylion Boutique, 1236 NW 3rd
Aim fF-3t-79-C)

REITZ UNION THEATRE J
JANUS FILMS PRESENTS THE ARCTURUS COLLECTION T
DIRECT FROM NEW YORKS PHILHARMONIC HALL
a collection of brilliant short films
by the directors of the 60s (& 70s)
Maui t
NewCinej
New Cinema!
PROGRAM NO. 1
Enter Hamlet Fred Mogubgub, U.S.A.
Renaissance Walerian Borowczyk, Poland
Les Mistons 67 Francois Truffaut, France
Running, Jumping, and Standing Still Film
Richard Lester, England
Two Castles Bruno Bozzetto, Italy
The Fat and the Lean Roman Polanski, Poland
Corrida Interdite Denys Colomb de Daunant,
Allures Jordan Belson, U.S.A.
La Jetee Chris Marker, France
February 13, 14, 15, 16
3 shows daily: 6:00, 8:30, 11:00
Advance tickets available
at
Reitz Union Box Office
75c admission
V +3c* rSr *3? *3c *3 r *3? *3r *3r* *3p *3t> *3r> *3? *3?
Ufj KJfJ Ufa cTJU CfJ UfJ 1
! faculty I
| break away from t
| the BROWN BAG t
f
t JOIN |
* the |
| Eatfjsfeeller |
! for: f
I LUNCH BUNCH Aj
5 L I i ii.ulty riuh. In.
| Katfjskeller TfCt

HELP WANTED
** !'
**
Salesmen part time. Good money.
Call 3 76-13 06 after 5 p.m.
(E-st-78-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

!" HELP WANTED
v
RATHSKELLER auditions Mon.
night, Feb. 24 at 8:00. Open to all.
Come do your thing or just come
listen. (E-st-80-C)
waitress OR CURB HOSTESS
convenient for students full or part
time. Above average pay plus tips.
Uniforms furnished, experience not
necessary, will pay while training.
For interview call 378-2481 or come
by Jerrys Restaurant, 1505 NW 13th
St. (E-st-80-P)
Savages Camp Mountain Lake,
Hendersonville, N.C. Boys and girls
6-16: for counselors job, call
378-0285 any evening; interviews
Sunday, February 16, 1-4 p.m. at
University Inn (E-st-80-P)
<*** Nitro was their \
t weapon against
five blazing %
oil infernos! 1
JOHN WAYNE!
% KATHARINE ROSS /
THAIUIAtXIAHUII #
mmm + |Gj
m. im . Njwfrl
. the \
fixer
Based on the Pulitzer £
Hr Prize winning novel
by Bernard Malamud.
Ga'metvillt j
young man stand? i 1 lUI
Mm :
aiit/jl .*
feATOC
0 0

g.

Wednesday, February 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

;.';X:xyx-xyx-x-x-xxssw->:-:.:.;.;.;-x.x.x-x>;
AUTOS
**x*xx*x.mwx*x*x*x*:*s*x*x*x*wl'
Valiant 62. Comfortable new
upholstery. Excellent condition, low
mileage, stereo radio. Call 376-9527
after 5. (G-st-77-P)
Porsche, 1963. Super red-black
interior, air conditioning, AM-FM
radio, Pirelli radials. $2900
376-0554. (G-st-80-P)
1968 VW Karmann Ghia. Radio, WW,
automatic stick-shift (no clutch)]
21,000 miles (still under warranty)
Phone 392-9475 after 6 pm
(G-st-78-p) P
Volkswagen 1965 deluxe sedan beige
$795. Phone 378-9081. (G-st-79-p)
1964 T-Bird, 2 dr hdtop. Loaded
$1495. 376-1611 x 384 or 378-9130
(G-st-77-P)
1967 VW low mileage, radio, sedan.
Good condition must sell $1395
Cash. Call 378-3996 for information
after 5 p.m. (A-st-77-P)
;NWS X*. X<*X'X*X*X*:X'XX i X*X*X>X-.V.X.:.;;j;
PERSONAL
>
, x*x*:*xM.ss:x w*x*xM*M;s?x*x x take a trip with harry tea. down the
yellow brick road passing go. onward
to mardi gras goes the harry tea tour
once again, round trip transportation
S2O. reservation deposit required
before thursday 13th. call 378-8686
or 378-4954 all 41 or under please.
(J-3t-7 9-p)
JEW prosecuted in The Fixer" Arab
killings, Iraquian hangings! We
cannot watch any longer. Our
Conscience objects. If yours does
PLEASE join us at the Plaza of
Amer. Sun, Feb. 16 at 2 p.m. You're
needed! For further mfo call
392-9865. (J-3t-81-p)
Aunt Jemima invites one and all to
Broward's pancake breakfast, on
Sunday, Feb. 16, from 10:00 til 2:00
in the Rec Room. All you can eat for
50c! Proceeds go to Gator Loan
Fund. (J-3t-81-p)
Jennings Hall invites everyone on
campus to a dance featuring the
Nation Rocking Shadows. Feb. 14 9
pm 1 am. Free. Jennings Rec
Room. (J-3t-81-p)
I WiIHHH I
It Sedans, Wagons, Sports
Cars, Trucks, 4-whed
m drive. S
No. 1 in Japan
Codding & Clark
Motors
1012 SOUTH Main St.
Open 8 A.M. 8 P.M.

Page 13

::?:*M*::.v;yx<*x*x^W*x*SMWrxrx*x*XX*x
PERSONAL
**
:< v. x x x*xX"Xx:nnv.nsvxxvX-x*x*x-£
The Friday Afternoon for the
single university crowd over 21 will
meet this & every Friday from 5-7:30
at the Lamphqhter. Piivate rooms,
pleasant atmosphere. Prinks 45c,
ladies 20c. Come early & bring your
friends. Fridays a great day to have
fun and drink away midterm worries.
(J-2t-77-p)
A free university in a Democratic
nation. SSOC needs dorm and
off-campus housing contacts for
campus canvassing on issues that
effect your life. Write SSOC, Box
13636, Univ. Sta. or call 376-5044.
(J-st-81-P)
I LOST & FOUND
:-XX-x*>x*x-:*>XX-:-:-x*x-y*%x*x-v*y* -*-'>> : '*
Lost: looseleaf notebook containing
notes to all my classes lost last Thurs.
If found please call 378-5201, Ask
for Joe. Reward. (L-2t-81-p)
Have you found her? A small, dark
grey striped horny female cat is
missing in Village Park area. Reward.
Cal! 378-9088. (L-2t-81-p)
Dissecting kit, found in McCarty
Hall. Can be picked up in rm. 126
McCarty Hall. (L-3t-79-nc)
;..vx*x*x*xx.xwx x*>x*x*x*x*:M.:.v.vxvi*;*
SERVICES
* >
Need work on your car? Call Bill,
4EG, 12 years experience. Call after
6 pm, 372-4921 or 378-9124.
(M-3t-8 1 -p)
My office is small. My business if
new. Parking is terrible BUT youll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 378-4480. (M-lt-54-c)
VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALIST.
Quality Volks, repairs. Phone
376-0710, 1224 S. Main St.
(M-7t-74-p)
Lonely? Head needs help? Let om
help you as its helped millions, om
cares, om will help you. Low rates.
Call 372-545 7 or 372-1360.
(M-st-79-p)_
Tvpmg done in my home.
Dissertations, theses, term papers etc.
Call 376-4058. (M-3t-80-P)
VaneyffiE*!
s 1 I
Dolls f

SERVICES
Impuesto sobre ingresos lncome
lax Llame 376-8605 por la manana
y despues de las 5 pm sabado todo el
dia. Se Habla Espanol. (M-7t-78-p)
INCOME TAX $4 up. Expert service
2 locations to serve you: 1227 Vv.
Univ. Ave. (Across from Ramada
inn) &. 107 N. Main St. 378-9666.
(M-10t-74-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested, repairs. Auto Electric service
503 SW Second Street. 378-7330.
(M-ts-54-c)
GAINESVILLE
2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD ROUTE 20
The Undergraduates
vs. The Over-Thirties!
BT>!HMPOSSIBtIYEARS ,, |
I II '-*

GET HAPPY
Tonight all your favorite drinks
will be double i for the price of
a single. We have free
entertainment to soothe your pain.
Bring your buddy, wife, date,
fraternity, or sorority along
to the
ALIBI LOUNGE 3334 w. Univ.
I NOW THRILLING ALL!
BUfMpj I 7:30 9:30 fiiP*Rl 1
| candy ml
Technicolor" CRC j:: USJ
AN ENTERTAINMENT
V. I3lh St. .1 23rd RO | G F AA I 1:30 3:10 4:50
L " 4 6:35 j^j 15 10:00
TODAY But A Man
* w j
| of Erotica! |
% I ;
I Wpw "A REALLY beautiful movier
;|| New York Times
i N Jour
INQUIRIES- YES,STUDENT Catherinedeneuve
PRICES WILL PREVAIL FOR BELLE
'.T;, : : yy : \, ; 'l"'
s

SERVICES |
SITTER-WEEKDAYS 2:30-5:30 for
two school boys; sls per week. NW
area 372-5885 Evenings. (M-st-77-P)



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

IDEALISM REIGNS
Facts Enemy Os Truth
In 'Man Os La Mancha

By TED REMLEY
Alligator Entertainment Editor
From the moment Cervantes
was thrown into prison to await
trial by the Inquisition until his
triumphant exit, he and his
impossible dream captured
the spirit of the audience.
Man of La Mancha, one of
Broadways most
widely-acclaimed musicals,
played to a capacity crowd
Sunday evening in Florida Gym.
The story line in Man of La
Mancha reminds one of Marat
Sade and Shakespeares A
Midsummer Nights Dream. All
of these works are based on the
play-within-a-play scheme.
David Atkinson plays both
Cervantes, a playwright from the
Shakespearean period, and his
creation, Don Quixote, a knight
errant dedicated to righting all
wrongs.
Both of these men are
idealistic Quixote to sickening
extremes and Cervantes only as
far as human nature will allow.
After being crushed by reality
forced upon him by the Knight
of Mirrors, Quixote still holds to
his dream, but Cervantes cringes
each time he sees reality in the
form of members of the
Inquisition.
The mood of Man of La
Mancha is continually broken
by Cervantes direction of his
play. A musical, as any form of
entertainment, is a means of
escape, but this continual return
to the present situation of
imprisonment is somewhat
depressing.
After suffering through th e
only displeasing song of the
musical because of it lyrics, I
Like Him, the audience was
primed for Quixotes most
oft-quoted words, Facts are the
enemy of truth! This speech
was given a round of applause by
tv
PATRICIA MARAND
. . stars as a barmaid
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an audience of college students
known for their cynicism,
showing the powerful hold the
play had over its viewers.
A minor character almost
stole the show. The credulous
barber gave the most vigorous
and entertaining performance of
the evening. His facial
expressions and interpretation of
the character were nearly
flawless.
There was little choreography
in Man of La Mancha, but
that presented was outstanding.
Patricia Marand, playing the
barmaid, was steady and sure in
her dancing and gave a fine
Over-all performance.
Quixotes impossible dream
was not purely ethereal. His
I SHANNONS
24-hour
WRECKER
I 7th St. 372-1379
|W. Univ. NIGHT 376-4009

Do you think
a bright young engineer
should spend
his most imaginative years on
the same assignment?
A b
Neither do we.

Thats why we have a two twoyear
year twoyear Rotation Program for
graduating engineers who
would prefer to explore several
technical areas. And thats why
many of our areas are organ organized
ized organized by function rather than
by project.
At Hughes, you might
work on spacecraft, communi communications
cations communications satellites and/or tacti tactical
cal tactical missiles during your first
two years.
All you need is an EE, ME
or Physics degree and talent.

Some of the current openings at Hughes:

Microwave & Antenna Engineers
Electro-Optical Engineers
Microcircuit Engineers
Space Systems Engineers
Missile Systems Engineers
Guidance & Controls Engineers
Spacecraft Design Engineers
Weapon Systems Engineers
Components & Materials Engineers
Circuit Design Engineers
Product Design Engineers

death was not unrewarded
because he succeeded in saving
one person from wrong the
common barmaid,
Dulcinea.
Cervantes dream was realizes
when his play was approved by
his fellow prisoners. Before
leaving for his trial by the
Inquisition, Cervantes succeeded
in giving the remainder of the
cast a new hope with which to
face life.
The audience also had a
dream to take home.
I Miller-Brown I
I I
NORTH OF /DV
THE MALL Ufl
376-4552
AUTHORIZED 1
I DEALER I

T l
' &
If you qualify, well arrange for
you to work on several different
assignments.. .and you can
help pick them.

For additional information,
please contact your College
Placement Director or write:
Mr. Robert A. Martin
Head of Employment
Hughes Aerospace Divisions
11940 W. Jefferson Blvd.
Culver City, California 90230
U.S. Citizenship is required
An equal opportunity employer

MINOR CHARACTER
.. the barber stole his scene from Don Quixote
|d||||fr STflK SHfIKC
j Student Special J
| (With The Coupon)
Our Regular 88< Steakburger |
Luncheon And Any 15C Drink I
| $1.03 Value Only 85< plus tax
I Steak n Shake |
1610 S. W. 13th St. Gainesville I

You may select special specialized
ized specialized jobs, or broad systems systemstype
type systemstype jobs. Or you can choose
not to change assignments if
youd rather develop in-depth
skills in one area.
Either way, we think
youll like the Hughes ap approach.
proach. approach.
It means youll become
more versatile in a shorter
time. r
(And your j HUGHES i
salary will !_ J
OIIUW IL ) AEROSPACE DIVISIONS

CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
February 27
Contact College Placement
Office to arrange interview
appointment.



The unique entity that is the
Louisiana State basketball team
i s a picture of paradoxes,
prejudices, points and pride.
The LSU Tigers will play the
Gators tonight at Florida Gym
and will probably lose despite
having the nations No. 1 scorer,
Pistol Pete Maravich, who
averages 42.8 points per game.
This weeks Life magazine
spread on the boys from Baton
Rouge paints the Tigers as a
team straight from the pearly
gates, which Baton Rouge is not.
Nor is it a team in conference
contention.
It is no shocking assumption
to expect some degree of
dissension on the team that the
nations top scorer plays on, for,
with, about, etc.
Another peculiar situation
arises when a player of any team
has a father who is his coach. We
know the situation here to a
lesser degree.
But when you combine the
two, all hell breaks loose and
thats what has happened at
LSU. What few people here
know is that LSU will bring ten
players to Gainesville
Wednesday. They started the
season with 17. In the past three
years under Coach Press
Maravich, eight varsity
basketball players have quit the
team for personal reasons while
another seven have given
academic reasons as their
excuses.
One man who quit said he
was leaving for academic
reasons, says LSU Daily
Reveille Sports Editor Joey
Morgan. And he had a 3.0
academic average.
Im not trying to hurt the
team, Morgan told this reporter
after breaking the story last week.
But there is a story here that
hasnt been told because all the
information has been given me
in confidence.
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIR
DIAMOND MOICNANXt 09 OMWOI
QORDONS
GAINESVILLE tenter
1222 NORTH MAIN ST.
9:30 AM-9:00 PM Mon-Fr.
WANT
APS

=The Clipboard ______
Points And The Prejudice

'PISTOL' PFTE MARAVICH
. .the brunt of it all?
Morgan reports from his base
that only one of last years
freshman team is back on the
varsity besides Pete. He also
points out that one player who
will be dressed out Wednesday
night had quit the team earlier
this season only to return as a
prodigal son to break into the
top five. He is 6-foot-8 center
Dan Hester.

Have your day
in the
butchers market.
Then check with the man from LTV Aerospace.
As a man, youve got ideas and ambitions to total work force is exceptionally
and values that wont show up on anybodys high. Which adds up to a pretty good
version of the butchers chart. You know it spot for you to be in as an engineer,
we know
As an engineer, you want something So, after youve been weighed and
more than your daily bread. And we know measured, inspected and all but dis disthat,
that, disthat, too. sected try to stay in one piece wont
At LTV Aerospace Corporation, we you? Wed like to talk to the whole man.
have something pretty special to offer
you as a man, as an engineer. CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
We ve got scope. Engineering scope MON FEBRUARY 17
that can take you from the bottom of TUES FEBRUARY 18
the ocean to the outer reaches of
space. Opportunity scope that extends ~~ J
to the top levels of management. Schedule an interview with our representa-
Figure it out. LTV Aerospace is one tive or write: College Relations Office,
of the fastest growing companies in LTV Aerospace Corporation, P.O.
America, and what we grow on is Box 5907, Dallas, Texas 75222.
neering strength. Our ratio of engineers fIHB An equal opportunity employer.
* -r ... V...V ~-. ;; ~ r ; tt j
.
A quality company of Lmg-Temco-Vought. Inc LTV

By Bill Dunn;

Hester went to California
State and practiced there briefly
before returning, denying it had
anything to do with the
Maraviches.
Morgan sincerely believes that
the players are naturally trying
to sublimate the dissension
episode, an easy thing to do
with any squad because no
group of players wants the
public to remember it as one
rocked with dissent.
But as Morgan says, it shows
when they lose players as well as
games.
After starting off like a ball of
fire in conference play and
winning the prestigious
All-College Tournament in
Oklahoma City, the Tigers have
plunged to seventh in the SEC.
The dilemma was epitomized
Monday night when Pete scored
66 in a losing effort to humble
Tulane.
The whole truth is not out
yet. It may never be. Gametime
is 7:45.

I UF $ REPRESENTATIVES I
_ ~ Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
j Dan Sapp Bill Worsham
tom Stewart Arlie Watkinson
f§ yj==y George Gorl Harold DeVane
I Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. A g3g \y. Univ. Ave. 1
I ,NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208 I
I^peferredpremiumpayme^sJ
f Tgfer 7
/ Climb aboard V
h \ M
/The S.S. Winnjammer ft
v Luncheons served from 11:00 A.M. W)
y Dinners to 12:00 P.M. if
\ Bernie Sher at the Organ A\
on \ r
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
Oysters & Clams on the half shell m
Michelob on draft ms/
Steaks and Seafoods our specialty \v\
Cocktail Lounge til 2:00 A.M.
Reservations accepted Step
. -v- Harry M. Lanton, Manager \Jm (
Closed Sundays /cjg\

Wednesday, February 12, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 12, 1969

UF Hosts Medical Seminar
To Examine Athleteslnjuries

The UF will be host Thursday
through Saturday to a prestigious
group jof medical doctors
brought together to examine the
uses of medicine in athletics.
Sponsored by the UF Student
Health Services and the College
of Physical Education Division
of Continuing Education, the
symposium will bring to campus
a select group of physicians,
trainers and therapists to
examine in-depth the topics of
sports medicine.
The first session begins

Step up
to Roberts model 1720
FEATURING FULL STEREO SEPARATION WITH 2 DETACHABLE SPEAKERS
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NOW 199 95 NOW 179 5
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the Roberts model 1721 * 299 95 now 279
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im o, u
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A J/'J Reg.
Reg 179 95 NOW 159 95 f
COUCH S Inc
- ' ir 8 y
......... . . :~2- - . it
Ph 376-7171 "WHERE SERVICE IS CUR MOST IMPORTANT PRODUCT" 608 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday morning at nine in the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
The seminar will cover the
human anatomy and its relation
to injuries sustained in sports
activities. The physicians plan to
discuss how injuries to different
parts of the body affect an
athletes overall performance.
The sessions will be ripen to
If NEED ZIPPY R ESULTS?
| GO ftliOAK* |
H CLASSIFIEDsS

medical students, pre-med
students and those with a
general interest in the sports
medicine field. All participating
physicinas will have to pay a
registration fee, but
non-participating observers will
be admitted free, as space
permits.

WEDNESDAY SEAFOOD SFECIAI
11 AM 9 PM
BLUE WATER
CIAM DINNER
Served with
FRENCH FRIES JL
COLE SLAW C
ROLL & BUTTER f
PO* 1225 W. UNIV. AVE.
r 'A BLOCK_FROM CAMPUS