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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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
The Florida Alligator

VoK 59, No. 11l

On-Campus Drinking Legality Questioned

NICK TATRO
Alligator Editorial Assistant
The possibility of on-campus drinking suggested by
University of Miamis Inter Fraternity Council Tuesday
met with decided disapproval from the UF adminis administration
tration administration and housing officials but was affirmed by stu student
dent student dorm leaders and Manny James, UFs Interfra Interfraternity
ternity Interfraternity Council President.
University of Miami officials wouldnt have to worry
about noisy fraternity drinking parties off campus if
theyd let the boys have their fun on campus, said
Chuck Smith president of the University of Miamis
IFC.
I think we should have limited alcohol on campus
for the students who are of age,* he suggested. He
urged these changes because of recent difficulties

PASTORE SAYS
Student Draft
Policy Unclear

By 808 BECK
Alligator Sports Editor
I firmly support the position
of President Lyndon. Johnsons
proposal for changes in the
draft, said U.S. Senator John
Glee Club
Given Second
Trip Chance
By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
The Legislative Councils
Budget and Finance Committee
decided Tuesday night to recon reconsider
sider reconsider the men and womens Glee
Club request for a transferal of
last trimesters budgeted funds
apparently because there was
confusion between the two groups.
The discord resulted when the
Glee Club asked that last tri trimesters
mesters trimesters funds be transferred to
this trimester to finance a con concert
cert concert tour to south Florida and
Puerto Rica. This was the first
time that such a transfer was
not automatic done by re request.
quest. request.
The budget committee will
make another recommendation to
the Council March 14. If the com committee
mittee committee again says the Glee Clubs
cannot transfer its budget, the
Glee Club may seek legal ac action
tion action through the Honor Court,
according to one Glee Club mem member.
ber. member.
In other Council action, the
budget committee voted $379.60
to the John Marshall Bar Asso Association-to
ciation-to Association-to send five members to
convention in New Orleans. One
of its delegates will be SG Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer Don Braddock.
A committee appointed to study
the possibility of creating a stu student
dent student loan fund presented nega negative
tive negative reports. The fund, which
would have enabled a student to
borrow up to $lO to be repaid
within two weeks, was found not
economically feasible.
The Council approved SG Pre President
sident President Charles Shepherds ap appointment
pointment appointment of an honor court chief
justice, clerk, seven justices and
a member of the Student Board
of Publications.

Pastore, R.1., in an address to
UF students at Florida Union
Tuesday night.
However I dont feel that the
President went far enough in
clarifing his position on college
deferrment.
I believe that all men should
be put into the draft pool at
age 18, reguardless of whether or
not they plan to go to college.
t
Then, if they are drawn in
the lottery (assuming the present
proposals are passed in Con Congress)
gress) Congress) while in college, the stu student
dent student will be deferred until he
obtains his BS or BA degree.
At that time he would be in inducted
ducted inducted into military service.
But, if a student was atten attending
ding attending college and he was not drawn
in the lottery, then he would be
in exactly the same position so
a man who decided not to con continue
tinue continue his education, said Sena Senator
tor Senator Pastore.
The current proposal before
congress would change the sys system
tem system to:
At age 18, all men would
be examined to determine their
physical and mental eligibility.
All eligible men reaching
age 19 before a designated date
would be placed in a selection
pool.
The fair system would then
determine their order of call.
They would be selected in
that order of call, for induction
at age 19, to fill draft calls
placed by the Department of De Defense.
fense. Defense.
Those not reached during
this period would drop to a less
vulnerable position on the list
with the entry of the next years
group of eligible men into the
selection pool.
All men would retain their
vulnerability to the draft, in
diminishing order by age group
up to 26, in the event of a na national
tional national emergency.
Details of how the men would
be selected at random still re remains
mains remains to be worked out.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Miami has had with fraternity bashes.
Smith suggested a policeman should be present at
all on-campus drinking parties and that students should
subscribe to a declaration that gentlemanly conduct
is expected of all men at all times. These would
serve as precautionary measures.
UF doesn't have the power to change the rule
even if it wanted to James said, there is a state
law prohibiting drinking on state property. He went
on to sa y that this would not apply to the University
of Miami because it is a private institution while
the University of Florida is on state property.
I do feel that the Florida legislature should take
a more realistic approach to drinking and change the
law, he said. I agree whole heartedly with the idea
and not just for fraternites but for all individuals

Teach-In Planned Today;
Student Rights Main Topic

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
The teach-in set for 12:30p.m.
today on the Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas will probably have no ef effect
fect effect on the Student Affairs Com Committees
mittees Committees deliberations, commit committee
tee committee members told the Alligator
Tuesday.
The committee is scheduled to

Quarter Course Schedule Set;
Catalogs Available Next Week

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The schedule of courses for
fall 1967 rolled off the presses
last week, ending many hours of
calendar making and administra administrative
tive administrative labor prompted by UFs
switch to the quarter system.
Course Catalogs for the 1967-
68 school term will be ready
in a week, according to Dr.
Roy Lassiter, assistant dean of
academic affairs.
Since privileged registration
for the spring trimester will be begin

BUGS ANYONE? --Beauty Ter Terri
ri Terri Shambli.i, Kappa Alpha Theta,
seems to be asking her Beast
this question as they collect dona-

21 years or older, James continued.
He concluded that on-campus drinking would not
lead to any more problems for the IFC. James also
thought that if drinking were allowed in fraternity houses
it would eliminate arrests for drunken driving. He
said the same applied for having a bottle in the dorm.
Sharply opposing James views, Dean of Student
Affairs, Lester Hale, said, I think we have problems
enough without adding this orte.
Pm opposed to it, Hale said, and I think I re reflect
flect reflect the opinion of a lot of people in that connection.
The fraternities, at the moment, are not successful
in keeping outsiders from causing trouble and I think
if the University condoned drinking the problem would
worsen, he said.
(SEE DRINKING PAGE 2)

meet this afternoon to begin dis discussing
cussing discussing the Student Rights Com Commissions
missions Commissions proposals to revise
the student constitution and code
of conduct.
The purpose of the teach-in,
according to Bernie Wisser,
chairman of the ad hoc Student
Constitutional Committee, is to
inform the student body about the
SRCs proposals and to lend vis-

gin begin at the end of March, stu students
dents students have been advised to plan
their programs for the summer
and the next three quarters be before
fore before seeing their advisors. 1
Nearly all the difficulties of
the quarter system have been
anticipated, according to Lassi Lassiter,
ter, Lassiter, who haS been visiting dor dormitories
mitories dormitories to explain the quarter
system and answer students
questions.
Fear of the unknown is the
main thing bothering students
right now,* said Lassiter. Most
(SEE QUARTER PAGE 2)

Wednesday, March 8, 1967

(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
tions for the World University
Service. WUS week will continue
until Friday.

ible support to the concept of
student self-government.
Chairman of the Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee, Dr. Max E.
Tyler, reported that he is com completely
pletely completely neutral toward the
teach-in.
Speaking only for myself,
commented Dr. Ernest Bartley, a
member of the committee, the
teach-in won't affect my eval evaluation
uation evaluation of the SRC report at all.
If those people want to hold a
teach-in, I think they have aper-
Fire Reported
A grease fire that caused no
damage was reported to the Cam Campus
pus Campus Police at 5:34 p.m. Tuesday.
The Gainesville Fire Dept, dis dispatched
patched dispatched three trucks to 215- R
in Flavet HI, to find that Mrs.
H. Caffe had already extinguished
the blaze.
Mrs. Caffe was cooking grease
on the stove. She went to talk
to a neighbor, and when she re returned
turned returned the grease had caught
fire.
There was one child in the
apartment when the fire occur occurred.
red. occurred.



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

Page 2

'MUST TEST COMMUNIST PROPOSALS
Kennedy Rods LBJs War Policy

NEW YORK (UPI) Sen. Robert F. Kennedy described Presi President
dent President Johnson Tuesday as **a man of peace but said he was es escalating
calating escalating the Vietnam war just as North Vietnam showed a new
willingness to negotiate a settlement.
In an apparent move to soft-pedal reports of hostility between
himself and the President, the senator gave Johnson credit for a
willingness and desire to negotiate an end to the war during
an appearance on NBC-TVs Today show. He urged the Presi President
dent President to test the sincerity of the North Vietnamese in their offer
to talk if U.S. bombing is halted.

Teach In Today

from Page 1

feet right to do so.
Predicting how far the commit committee
tee committee will get on the SRC proposals
today would be difficult, Dr. Bart Bartley
ley Bartley said.
On something this fundamen fundamental,
tal, fundamental, he said, I dont see how

from Page 1 J

I dont think we should entei
the issue just because the univer university
sity university of Miami does, Hale con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
H.C. Hiker, UFs Housing Di Director,
rector, Director, said, it seems to me
the first consideration is the
viewing of current regulations
and the reasons for them. Ri Riker
ker Riker recommended the forming of
a study commission of all those
interested to analyze the possi possibilities
bilities possibilities of on campus drinking.
Riker said he wanted time to
look into the regulation against
drinking on state property.
My position is that of the Uni University
versity University which allows no drinking
on campus; Ill have to go along
with it, said John Denton, As Associate
sociate Associate Coordinator of Housing
for Murphree Area. Im not
opposed to drinking but there are
enough facilities off-campus for
those of age, he said. Denton
said the main problem with drink drinking
ing drinking in the dorms was that it
would disturb other residents.
The purpose of the university
is education not parties, he said.
Section advisors under Denton
and in other dorm areas dis disagreed.
agreed. disagreed.
I have no objections to drink drinking
ing drinking on campus as long as the stu students
dents students are of age, said Jim
Dixon, a section advisor of Hume
area.
Drinking is part of social life
today, said another Hume sec section
tion section advisor, iTill Slusser. He
agreed drinking should be

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1J one -lay after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will no. tie responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several tunes. Notices for correction must lie given tiefore next Insertion.
THF F I OKI DA All IGA TOP Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It ispublished semi-weekly. Onlyedltoriais represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The I lorl-la Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla T-'i.OI. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the I'lilted States Post office al Gainesville.

DRINKING

anything very far-reaching can be
accomplished right away. After
all, the committee has only had
the SRC report for a short while.
In effect, Dr. Bartley noted,
the SRC proposals are an at attempt
tempt attempt to change modes of social
behavior that have been in effect
for thousands of years.

permitted in the dorms for those
of age. I believe the Univer University
sity University should group all those over
21 together. As a group they would
be mature enough to handle drink drinking
ing drinking and it would prevent envy on
the part of under-aged students,
he added.
Another student advisor, who
wished to remain unnamed, said,
I think its a good idea. He
said, however, it would not stop
current off-campus drinking by
minors and it could cause con conflict
flict conflict between roommates if one
could drink and the other couldnt.
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Kennedy noted that the North Vietnamese ongin>
pre-conditions for negotiations and had reduced IS
said this drastically and dramatically changed- the situation and
provided a unique opportunity for us to seize.
Much of what Kennedy said Tuesday was a reiteration of his
Senate speech on Vietnam last week. He was asked if Johnson had
put pressure on him to keep silent at that time.
The President had some ideas that were different than mine minelets
lets minelets put it that way, he replied smiling.
Quarter Plans Cited

From Page 1 j

are concerned about their normal
progress towards a degree.
President Reitz has issued a
memorandum recently stating the
burden of the switch to the quar quarter
ter quarter system is not to fall on the
students. Lassiter feels the shift
will not work to anyones ser serious
ious serious disadvantage.
In certain cases, department
heads have permission to waive
requirements that would prevent
a student from graduating under
the quarter system at the time
he would have graduated under

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the trimester program.
The quarter year is actually
five days shorter than the tri trimester.
mester. trimester. The third quarter will
end on June 10, 1968 whereas
the A term trimester ends June
15 this year.

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WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
E Roast Turkey
And Spaghetti
i'EWIA fa
313 W. Univ. Avt.
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1 a short walk from campus
"~ -
**# On Campus Max Shulman I
(By the author of "Baity Bound the Floy. Boy*! ',
v lJubif (iiltis. etc.)
WHOS GOT THE BUTTON ? r
Im sure it has not escaped your notice that underlying
the adorable whimsy which has made this column such a
popular favorite among my wife and my little dog Spot,
there is a serious attempt to stay abreast of the problems
that beset the American college student.
Many a trip have I made to many a campus-talking to
undergraduates, listening to their troubles, hearing their
grievances, reading their buttons. ( Incidentally, the sec second
ond second and third most popular buttons I saw on mv last trip
were: WALLACE BEERY LIVES and FLUORI FLUORIDATE
DATE FLUORIDATE MUSCATEL. The first most popular button was,
as we all know, SCRAP THE SCRAPE which is worn,
as we all know, by Personna Super Stainless Steel Blade
users who, as we all know, are proud to proclaim to the
world that they have found a blade which gives them
luxury shave after luxury shave, which comes both in
double-edge style and Injector style, which does indeed
scrap the scrape, negate the nick, peel the pull, and oust
the ouch, which shaves so closely and quickly and truly
and beautifully that my heart leaps to tell of it. (If per perhaps
haps perhaps you think me too effusive about Personna, I ask you
to remember that to me Personna is more than just a
razor blade; it is also an employer.)
But I digress. I make frequent trips, as I say, to learn
what is currently vexing the American undergraduate.
Last week, for example, while visiting a prominent Eas Eastern
tern Eastern university (Idaho State) I talked to a number of
engineering seniors who posed a serious question. Like
all students, they had come to college burning to fill them themselves
selves themselves with culture, but, alas, because of all their science
requirements, they simply had had no time to take the
liberal arts courses their young souls lusted after. Are
we doomed, they asked piteously, to go through life
uncultured?
I answered with a resounding No! I told them the
culture they had missed in college, they would pick up
after graduation. I explained that todays enlightened
corporations are setting up on-the-job liberal arts pro programs
grams programs for the newly employed engineering graduate graduatecourses
courses graduatecourses designed to fill his culture gapfor the truly en enlightened
lightened enlightened corporation realizes that the truly cultured em employee
ployee employee is the truly valuable employee.
To illustrate, I cited the well-known case of Champert
Sigafoos of Purdue.
When Champert, having completed his degree in wing
nuts and flanges, reported to the enlightened corporation
where he had accepted employment, he was not rushed
forthwith to a drawing board. He was first installed in
the enlightened corporations training campus. Here he
was given a beanie, a room-mate, and a copy of the com company
pany company rouser, and the enlightened corporation proceeded
to fill the gap in his culture.
First he was taught to read, then to print capital let letters,
ters, letters, then capital and small letters. (There was also an
attempt to teach him script, but it was ultimately
abandoned.)
From these fundamentals, Champert progressed slowly
but steadily through the more complex disciplines. He
was diligent, and the corporation was patient, and in the
end they were well rewarded, for when Champert fin finished,
ished, finished, he could play a clavier, parse a sentence, and name
all the Electors of Bavaria.
Poised and cultured, Champert was promptly placed in
an important executive position. I am pleased to report
that he served with immense distinctionnot, however,
for long because three days later he reached retirement
age.
Today, still spry, he lives in St. Petersburg, Florida,
where he supplements his pension by parsing sentences
for tourists. * 1967, Max Shulman
Here's a sentence that's ensy to parse: Subjectyou.
Verb double.'' Object your shaving comfort when
you use Hurma-Shave regular or menthol along with
your Personna Suiter Stainless Steel HUtd*'*.

DURING NIGHT PATROL
Drunks Feign Soberness

HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Car Twenty rested--for about
three minutes as the evening offi officer,
cer, officer, who was retiring, and the late
night officer, who was coming on
duty, inspected the cruiser.
With everything okay the new
officer stepped into the car and
pulled out.
His first call was for a dis disturbance
turbance disturbance in Zone 7. It all came
to nothing.
After working a zone/* the late
night officer said, you learn there
are several places you dont have
to get out and check doors.
He explained that his late night
duties involved checking doors at
numerous business and profes professional
sional professional establishments to see that
they were locked and/or intact.
You can just use a spotlight,
he said.
The spotlight check seemed ad adequate
equate adequate as the patrol car slowly
passed each building with the light
aimed at lock cyclinders. If a door
wasnt shut one wouldnt see the
lock bolt sticking into the door
jam.
What I try to do is check as
many businesses as possible and
be seen as much as possible,
the officer said. I also double
lap and overlap, he said.
The radio interrupted him. He
was given a 1014--an escort
assignment.
The manager of a local theater,
who specifically requested that he
not be identified, wanted an escort
to the bank where he would make
a night deposit.
He got it.
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MUTUAL** LIFE |
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Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

From the bank it wasnt long
before the patrol car was deep in
Colored Town. A Negro man
walked out to the street and waved
the patrol car down.
He ran to the cruisers door and
the cop told him to step back
and please get in front of the
cruisers lights. With him there,
the policeman could observe the
man, and a companion, without
any risk to himself.
The man soon told the cop he
was having an argument with his
companion. He s claimed the other
had stolen his shirt.
There were no witnesses and the
white officer acted in the role
of mediator between the two Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes.
SPECIAL REPORT
Rather than stay in the street
and attract a crowd, after cau cautiously
tiously cautiously approaching the two men,
and a woman who was with them,
the officer asked them to walk
the short distance to the police
station and settle their quarrel
there.
They did.
Monday through Thursday can
be boring, the cop was saying,
but I love this life. You just nev never
er never know when something will break
loose.
Next the officer talked about
the Negroes in town.
He said there were times when
he got scaredof them.
The reason for this was obvious.
Near 1 a.m. he was stopped in
front of Moms Kitchen on sth Ave.
by a furious pounding on the cars
fender.
A young colored subject had been
beaten up or threatened with a
beating and he wanted help.
He got the help and advice he
wanted as scores of his race
glared at the white officer in their
midst.
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GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAD

Later, in the patrol car, the
cop said he tries to treat them
like everyone else. Theyre hu human,
man, human, and when they need help and
advice, he said, I try to give
it to them as I would to any other
citizen.
Soon there was some humor.
The officer observed a colored
subject staggering down the street
who was obviously drunkvery
drunk from the way he was walk walking.
ing. walking. But, as the patrol car turned
in his direction the drunken man
assumed a sober posture and con continued
tinued continued down the street in an al almost
most almost military strut.
Military except for one thing.
Though the man had the bearing,
he couldnt walk a straight line.
He was weaving along at quick time
pace.
The officer chuckled.
I get a kick out of that, he
said. It happens all the time.
When a drunk sees you turning
in his direction he gets sober in
seconds, or at least it looks that
way.

Police Chief
Clarifies City
Fine Policy
Gainesvilles Police Chief W.D.
Joiner told the Alligator recently
there have been a rash of mis misunderstandings
understandings misunderstandings concerning the
citys policy on fines.
Many people at the UF have
become concerned about a city
rule whereby a person may, for
example, pay a sls fine or post
a S3O bond for a traffic viola violation.
tion. violation.
If anyone had called me, Join Joiner
er Joiner said, I would have told him
that University students are citi citizens
zens citizens of Gainesville as long as they
live here. And, they are treated
as such.
Here in Gainesville we use
the Nolo Contendery plea system
as a matter of convenience to the
person himself. Our policy is,
and has been for some time, to
permit people on minor offenses
to pay their fines, if they dont
want to question the charges, at
the police station.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

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RIGHTEOUS BROTHERS
. . Fall Frolics headliners
Frolic Tickets Go On Sale
Tickets will go on sale today at the Florida Union box office for
the March 17 appearaace of the Righteous Brothers in Florida Gym,
aetween 12 and 4:30 p.m.
Only 600 tickets are available for the general public and the cost
is $5 a couple. Tickets will not be sold individually.
The resonant drawl and high gosple sound of the twosome will
iiighlight an evening of entertainment which is part of the IFC Spring
Frolics. The brothers will sing many of their best-sellers such
is Ebb-Tide.
In addition, appearing with the Righteous Brothers, will be Nino
Tempo and April Stevens. This group is known for such songs as
*Hey Baby and Deep Purple.
As an added attraction the Ctinger Sisters will also perform.
They are currently playing in Jacksonville.

Student Lease Agreements May Change

HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
A bulletin to be mailed this Tuesday by Off-Campus
Housing Director Carl B. Opp will urge landlords
to institute individual leases each quarter to replace
the now prevalent 12-month leases frequently required
of students.
Rental term agreements were termed a major
source of dissatisfaction to off-campus residents in
a recent student government housing survey.
The problem is quite serious and complex with
single students, Opp noted Monday. It must be solved
with the interests of both the students and the land landlords
lords landlords in mind.
The bulletin which will inform landlards of the
changes wrought by the quarter system, will contain
i statement of UFs non-descriminatory housing stand
md will recommend that group occupancies be rented
>n a quarterly basis.
The bulletin will l>e mailed to each of the 1200 land landords
ords landords renting housing to students.
Landlords as well as students stand to benefit if

LANDLORDS SUBMITTED QUARTER PLAN

'Unsafe Candy Removed
From UF Vending Machines

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Notice anything missing in the
campus candy bar machine this
week?
Chunky bars have been chuck chucked.
ed. chucked.
The candy bars, chunks of milk
chocolate with nuts and raisins,
were removed from campus vend vending
ing vending machines and bookstores af after
ter after they were reported as danger dangerous
ous dangerous in an article by the Sunday
Gainesville Sun.
Chunky bars were removed from
the Campus Shop and Bookstore
and its branches Monday morning,
according to Mr. S. P. Getzen,
store director.
As I understand it, some of
the candy is supposed to contain
a bacteria which causes symptoms
similar to food poisoning, Get Getzen
zen Getzen said.
The candys distributor, the Eli
Witt Co. of Tampa, verified that
the candy was suspect Monday.
Getzen said the Witt Co. will pick
the candy up and issue credit for
it.
We dont know for certain if
we had any of the unsafe candy
here, Getzen said, but its best
to be safe.
He termed Chunky bars fairly
popular and said the Campus Shop
will continue to carry the bars aft after
er after they are declared safe.
Wometco Vending of Gainesville
removed Chunky bars from their
machines by Monday night, accord according
ing according to Manager Wally Blrovkoff.
Blrovkoff said the candy was
being removed as a precautionary
measure although his company be believes
lieves believes the candy in the machines
was made before the danerous
batch.
We will hold the Chunky bars
until we find out what to do with
them, because we certainly dont
want anything dangerous for sale,

they begin to rent by the quarter, according to Opp.
The landlords will get their rent at the beginning of
the quarter, and, in case a student must drop out
during the quarter, his roommates have time to find
a replacement without the landlord losing money.
Students will be freed from the yearly lease. They
may find it easier to raise money for three quarter quarterly
ly quarterly leases than for two of the trimester-type.
About 45 per cent of the student body--an estimated
8212 students live off-campus, Opp said.
About half of those presently lease by the year,
because landlords have found that to rent to students
by the month or the trimester is a risky business.
They have turned to the lease in self-protection.
Students are a highly transientory population, Opp
noted. A student may be forced to leave school for
and number of reasons--grades or family emergencies
for instance. If a student leaves school in the middle
of a trimester and the landlord has no lease contract
the landlord may well find himself stuck with a vacant
apartment.

UF Vending Machine Manager still in a Broward Hall candy ma-
Steve Johnson told the Alligator chine Tuesday morning, Johnson
Tuesday. said they would be removed im-
When told that Chunkybars were mediately.
Kirks Tuition Hike
Motives Explained
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
We are in an era of required belt-tightening. Only through ap application
plication application of good business principles, coupled with a hold-the-line
determination, can the operation of the government of the State of
Florida can be brought within the anticipated income for the next
biennium.
This was State Treasurer Broward Williams explanation of Gover Governor
nor Governor Claude Kirks suggested state university tuition increase.
He was writing in answer to former Blue Key President Barry
Sinoffs letter to all cabinet members stating his fraternitys opposi opposition
tion opposition to a hike.
The Budget Commission met on Feb. 22 and voted four-to-three
for a state university tuition of SIOO-per-quarter as recommended
by the Regents. The Commission consists of the Governor and his
Cabinet.
Four Cabinet members, Williams, Secretary of State Tom Adams,
Secretary of Education Floyd T. Christian, Secretary of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Doyle Conner and State Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson plus
Board of Regents Chancellor J. B. Culpepper answered Sinoffs let letter.
ter. letter. Four of the five letters opposed a tuition increase.
* o W j lliarns saa< toe total recommended budget was in excess of
n on *y $1 billion-200 million in revenues were avail-
New funds would have to be found, or the budget would have to
be cut.
Yet Williams voted against the tuition increase at the Budget
Commission meeting and again at the regular cabinet meetng.
A factor in Williams opposition to the increase was the position
of the Regents. He has always and will continue to, wrote Williams,
follow their recommendations.
Dickinson, writing Feb. 13, forecast his vote against an increase.
It is my firm position that we must avoid taking any economic ac action
tion action which will become a barrier prohibiting higher education ad advantages
vantages advantages to deserving students.

Most landlords want to be liked," Opp pointed
out. "For one thing, they want good recommendations
from students."
It s just not possible to provide good quality hous housing
ing housing with low rent," Opp said, "without some sort
of subsidy."
Opp said there have been no real problems with
descrimination in housing here. "We are honor bound
to deal with them (students) without reference to color,
race or creed."
When developers of new housing complexes were
confronted with the universitys stand on non-descrim non-descrimnatory
natory non-descrimnatory housing, Opp said, 100 per cent of them said,
"So what?"
Opp said cases involving substantial damage to apart apartments
ments apartments were "infintesimal." But he recalled one apart apartment
ment apartment which students had abandoned without telling the
landlady or paying their rent. They had left the furni furniture
ture furniture in the back yard, broken the back door lock,
and carefully stacked a pyramid of 72 beer cans in
the living room floor.

IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHf
SPEECHES SET
Candidates for WSA elections
will be speaking tonight at Jen Jennings
nings Jennings and Graham areas. They
will be speaking tomorrow night
at Norman Hall Auditorium at
6:30 for all interested soror sorority
ity sorority and off-campus residents;
they will also speak at Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Hall at 11:00. Elections
will be next Monday.
11111111111111111111111111111111 l



Bob Haiman
Managing Editor

David Lawrence Jr.
Telegraph Editor

Don Addis
Cartoonist

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Graphic Arts

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Sports Reporter

At The Times And Independent
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Tallahassee

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News Features

Bob Hannah
Photographer

Ed Barclay
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Telegraph Desk

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Robot,Rockets Star
In Fair Activities

Moon reaching rockets and in ingenious
genious ingenious electrical cars are just
around the corner.
Or at least thats the opinion
of many engineering students and
they will demonstrate this with
special exhibits at the University
of Floridas 22ndannual Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Fair, opening March 10 for a
three-day stand.
Guided by the theme, Engineer EngineeringA
ingA EngineeringA Better Tomorrow, the
fair already has attracted 25 in industrial
dustrial industrial and governmental exhibit exhibitors.
ors. exhibitors.
Among them are International
Business Machines, which will
demonstrate the computerized
navigational system of the Saturn
rocket; Florida Power and Light,
expected to show a nuclear power
facility model, and General Elec Electric
tric Electric of Gainesville, which has loan loaned
ed loaned the fair its experimental elec electric
tric electric car.
Old faces and things also will
be at the fair. Otto, the mechan mechanical
ical mechanical robot, will be back displaying
his mental skills and an improved
hovercraft again will be riding
a cushion of air a foot above the
ground.
Also marching into the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Fair will be the Air
Force, Army and Navy.
The Air Force will display the
gigantic Atlas missile, the Navy
an 800-pound model of a new air aircraft
craft aircraft and the Army a Man on
the Moon exhibit showing con conditions
ditions conditions men may expect on their
first lunar landing.
The fair, under the direction of
Chairman Jesse Pipkin, also will
host a High School Day March
11.
Miss Nancy Biewend will reign

Shades Os Ole Africal
Python Shares Room
By NORMA BELL
Alligator Comwpondent
Quiet night action in the French Quarter is common knowledge,
but would you believe a 9 foot python is on the loose in apart apartment
ment apartment 59?
It gets its exercise crawling around while were asleep, says
Bill Thacker, its owner. Often free during the day, the snake prefers
framing the linen closet or curling up next to the towels.
We take him out at parties and pass him around, says Chuck
Philips, lUC, You never saw twenty girls climb up the walls so
fast. (This is the kind that enjoys falling from trees on his victim
and crushing him to death.)
Thacker caught the Reticulate Pithon in Guatamala last summer,
along with many other reptiles, which are now in Orlando, the Florida
State Museum and the French Quarter.
Thacker and his roommate, Lenny Baird, 3JM, plan to return to
South America this summer for more reptiles. Many of last summers
findings died while being moved to permanent places of captivity.
The girls next door hope they dont find any more reptiles. Jeff
Rey, the fourth roommate isnt ecstatic about it either, Imagine
when youre after a steak to find a dead rat in the tinfoil. The python
contents himself with about one a week.
Things are pretty good for (the girls) now, says Thacker. In
a few days well bring home a 5 foot Bahamian Tree Boa and some
others from the museum.
Just waiting for the cages. Come on over.
Students, Need Money?
SG Survey Wants You

If you can count, you can earn
$1.25 an hour Tuesday, March 14.
Student Government needs stu students
dents students to conduct a campus-wide
traffic survey from 6:30 a.m. to
6:30 p.m. Sixty-five students are
needed per hour, and each person
may work as many hours as he
wishes.
Applicants must be UF students
with at least a 2.0 average. Those
interested may call extension 2239
or fill out an application in room
307 of the Florida Union. The

BEGINS FRIDAY

uM I
jP | v 11 |g|f |: ;v
NANCY BIEWEND
. . reigning queen
over the fair's activities. Miss
Biewend (2UC) from St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg was chosen queen at half halftime
time halftime of the Florida-Georgia game
last Saturday.
The queen was chosen from
among three finalists by Univer University
sity University Basketball Coach Tommy
Bartlett, Perry McGriff Jr., presi president
dent president of the Universitys Alachua
County Alumni Club, and Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert Gaither, chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Mechanical Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
The fair is designed to promote
engineering education, assist the
college in recruiting engineering
students and help industry in re recruiting
cruiting recruiting graduate engineers.
Exhibits will be in the main
Engineering Building and the
Mechanical Engineering Building
off Stadium Road.

deadline for applying is Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Students who worked in the pre previous
vious previous traffic survey at the Health
Center and those applying for the
current survey should plan to at attend
tend attend one of the briefing sessions
set for Thursday and Friday, Ro Rogow
gow Rogow said.
Participants will be paid for
attending the sessions, to be held
in the Florida Union Auditorium
at 4 p.m. Thursday and Friday.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do no uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Not Enough
Past due, but still not enough.
Thats our opinion of the draft re reform
form reform proposals of Johnson, presented to
Congress Tuesday.
Changes in the present draft system are
long past due to eliminate obvious ineq inequities
uities inequities within it.
The present systems most inherent
defect, however, is the psychological stig stigma
ma stigma it has over any young man between
the ages of 21-26. He has always known
he was draft prone and couldnt make any
lasting plans. But at the same time, he
wasnt sure if his indecisions were neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Under the new system, these men would
be less likely to be drafted than their
younger counterparts -- although the pos possibility
sibility possibility of a 26-year-old being inducted
will still exist.
This is where the new proposals dont
go far enough.
There should be a national lottery and
the younger man should serve first --
exactly what the new plan calls for.
This would bring about a more mature
college campus and would eliminate al altogether
together altogether (in the ideal sense) draft-dod draft-dodging.
ging. draft-dodging.
But the man who isnt called before
his 21st birthday should not have to con concern
cern concern himself with selective service any
further.
In all probability hes spent three years
waiting for Uncle Sam to come along.
Its simply not fair to ask him to forego
any plans he might have and wait five
more.
Decision Time
The Student Affairs Comm ittee will meet
today to decide what to do with the
proposals of Charles Shepherds Com m is ission
sion ission on Student Rights. We feel that
this committee has a tremendous decis decision
ion decision to make. 1
We are pleased that Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Dr. Max E. Tyler appointed four
subcommittees to report today to the
SAC. We feel that real interest is being
taken in the proposals although last weeks
reception was reportedly cool.
We also commend Shepherd on the con content
tent content of the report. It is by far the most
important project of Student Government
in recent years.
It is also interesting to note that Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Wisser and his "Student Government-
In-Exile made lots of noise about a bill
of rights and new constitutions, but its
Shepherds Student Government that came
up with the proposals.
We hope the committee will again stu study
dy study the proposals carefully and then make
a favorable decision.

A MESSAGE FROM GARCIA
More Than On Surface

by MIKE GARCIA
Alligator Columnist
With all the political furore over
the upcoming Republican-Demo Republican-Democrat
crat Republican-Democrat face-off, the Democratic cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, save Agriculture Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Doyle Conner, is taking
the opportunity to lambast Gov.
Claude Kirk on everything from
law enforcement to education.
One of the most vociferous is

/ *'
MLVLVT' *-s W
f-- -m Ijl
Think It Over Taka All The Tima Yox Want
The Gainesville Sons
- By JOHN ANDREW BURGESS
w and JOE NEUSTEIN
Alligator Columnists

Marv Kroat writes the following:
Well, Mom and the cat are in
jail. But, it was Mother, not Cleo Cleopatra,
patra, Cleopatra, that bit the policeman. I
met him, and he told me he had
to have fourteen stitches in his
neck. WeH, they agreed to let
Mom out, so long as she never
came back to Sedalia again. So,
were headed for the lowa State
Fair in Des Moines now. Ill do
my levitation there. I just know
things'll work out.
* *
Fast week, aroused by the theft
of carpeting from the new Florida
Union, we set out, determined to
discover and severely chastise
those responsible. What scant
clues did exist were obscure and
enigmatic. Had they fallen on less
sensitively attuned ears, they
might have gone entirely unno unnoticed.
ticed. unnoticed. Fortunately, though, they
were more than sufficient to gal galvanize
vanize galvanize us to investigative activity
of fever pitch. Thus, in a matter
of mere days, we had solved the
crime. The carpet theft itself,
we found was but one small part
of a criminal scheme of incred incredible
ible incredible proportions.
There is, at this very moment,
a well-organized, tightly-disci tightly-disciplined
plined tightly-disciplined band of campus dissidents
clandestinely lodged deep inside
one of the new Union buildings.
During the day, when the skilled
artisans and sturdy laborers
giving their all in the attempt
to finish their work b> the dead deadline,
line, deadline, these wretches lui k in con concealment.
cealment. concealment. But each night, after the

Attorney General Earl Faircloth.
Faricloths biggest gripe concerns
super-sleuth" George Wackenhut
and his investigations into or organized
ganized organized crime in the state.
There seems to be some con confusion
fusion confusion surrounding Wackenhuts
duties and the direction of his
investigations.
Kirk claims Wackenhuts spe specific
cific specific duties are to investigate or-

workers have left, they emerge
to carry out their evil task. With
fiendish dispatch, these knaves are
disassembling our new Florida
Union, brick by brick. Futhermore,
they are planning to accelerate
the pace of destruction so that
by May in, the estimated date
of the opening ceremonies, the site
will be completely leveled and the
reputations of numerous Univer University
sity University officials damaged beyond re repair.
pair. repair.
Fellow students, this plot must
be thwarted at all costs. There
is still time to quash these sub subversives.
versives. subversives. We implore you, heed
our warning and thank us, not
with words, but with action.

Florida Alligator Staff

NICK TAThO
Editorial Assistant
/
STEFANIE JARIL'S
Society Editor

FTAFF MEMBERS -- Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
F uliei, katliie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepheru, Eori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tail iidr. Ti ] vel
L AI. \SSIS i;.i\ is Diana Eo'som, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmachei,
machei, Guttenmachei, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine.

ganized crime in Florida and to
provide grand juries and state
attorneys with evidence concern concerning
ing concerning the activities of these big
time criminals in Florida.
Hpwever, it seems Ole
George is not only tracking down
the big timers but he is also
looking into the affairs of various
state officials.
Os late it has come to light,
probably through Wackenhuts in investigations,
vestigations, investigations, that members of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Tom Adams' staff
are carrying on lucrative law prac practices
tices practices on the side.
Kirk feels that this practice
might involve conflict of interest
and the word is that these attor attorneys
neys attorneys might be representing com companies
panies companies that do business with the
state.
This all seems a little too in involved
volved involved to be purely political joust jousting.
ing. jousting. Earl Faircloths charges that
the governor is creating a police
state are pretty strong and the
reason behind them should be look looked
ed looked at realistically.
On the face of the matter the
complaint against the Wackenhut-
Kirk team is that the governor
should not have powers of in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. The state attorneys,
the Attorney General and the grand
juries should have most of these
investigative powers.
Wackenhut and Kirk return with
the argument that anyone who is
not Involved in illegal activities
should not be afraid. This state statement
ment statement seems to cast a little as aspersion
persion aspersion on the characters of the
anti-Wackenhut spokesmen.
Rumor has it that the real rea reason
son reason behind the anti-Wackenhut
movement is that many Democra Democratic
tic Democratic state officials feel that a group
of wealthy Republicans are finan financing
cing financing the Wackenhut investigations
in hopes of catching some Demo Democrats
crats Democrats with their hands in the till.
A recent investigation found a
member of the Board of Regents
with a publicly-owned refrigerator
in his house.
The story goes that Wacken Wackenhut's
hut's Wackenhut's men entered the house ill illegaly
egaly illegaly and took the serial number
from the unit and compared the
number with a list from the school
system.
Further rumor has it that Wac Wackenhut
kenhut Wackenhut agents are gathering em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing evidence concerning
the activities of democratic mem members
bers members of the legislature.
If these rumors have any truth
it would seem that the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic opposition to Wackenhut would
be valid, at least from their point
of view.
If the rumors were not true then
it would behoove Kirk to take the
cabinet into confidence concerning
the activities of Wackenhut and
thus gain the Democratic aid in
crime prevention.
Whatever the situation is there
seems to be more to it than ap appears
pears appears on the surface.

JIM vVHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

NICK ARROYO
Photo Editor
GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Bernard B. Fall was
killed when he stepped on a mine in Viet Nam
Tuesday, Feb. 21.
By Maj. RUSSELL W. RAMSEY
Army ROTC Instructor
The death of Dr. Bernard B. Fall, professor
of international relations at Howard University,
deprives the nation of perhaps its most truly
knowledgeable expert on Southeast Asia. Born of
French parents and raised in a background of
French colonial experience, Fall fought the Ger Germans
mans Germans as a member of the French Maguis in World
War 11.
Following the war, Fall served in a civilian
capacity with the U.S. Army in Europe and pur pursued
sued pursued a university program of studues in inter international
national international relations. In the early 1950 s he enrolled
in a doctoral program at Syracuse University,
specializing in Southeast Asia. During the criti critical
cal critical year 1953 he performed research in French
Indochina, personally witnessing the defeat of the
French and the emergence of the Viet Minh as
the regime in Hanoi. His dissertation The
History of the Viet Minh Regime in Indochina
was and is the classic in its field.
Fall pursued a career in which advisement to
the government alternated with college teaching
and in-country research in Vietnam. His French
background and knowledge of the Vietnamese lan language
guage language him a unique access to both Vietnams
and the official records of both regimes. His
stature on both sides of the conflict was high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the fact that he was accorded inter interviews
views interviews with Nguyen Ai Quoc (Ho Chi Minh) and
frequently sat at the conference table with high
U.S. officals. He produced the brilliant Street
Without Joy (Harrisburg, 1961: The Stackpole
Company) which overnight became a best seller
and awakened American thinking to the deterior deteriorating
ating deteriorating situation in Vietnam.
Next came The Two Vietnams (New York,
1963: Praeger), a scholarly geo-political analy analysis
sis analysis of the two war-torn countries. This remains
the basic text on the subject. A series of his
articles on Vietnam was compiled into a co coauthored
authored coauthored work The Vietnam Reader; an im improved
proved improved version with new material appeared in

EDITOR:
The faculty member who re refused
fused refused to sign his name in his let letter
ter letter to the Alligator used as an
excuse that he does not want to
continue the conversation with
those students who want to talk,
not listen. This is the central
point to his thesis. He does not
want a dialogue. To him the uni university
versity university is a place to learn the
absolute, unquestionable truths. It
is a place where information is
disseminated from the faculty to
the students, not in a seminar,
but in a lecture.
But there are many students
and faculty who hold a different
perception of a universitys role
in society. To these people the
University should be a leader of
society; it should be a social cri critic
tic critic trying to improve a system
which has its faults.
The University which this Pro Professor
fessor Professor visualizes fits Derfectly into
a totalitarian (or a utopian) system.
In that case the University is con controlled
trolled controlled by society and makes no
waves, ever. It is not a leader,
but a follower. It produces those
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SPEAKING OUT
Street Without Joy

There Is Another Side

types of people which a society
that believes itself to be perfect
requires. If the society needs more
doctors, the University ac acquiesces.
quiesces. acquiesces.
In a democracy this should not
be. It is certainly ironic that many
people believe that a democracy
is weakened or harmed by dissent.
For many people affiliated with the
University democracy can only
maintain its identity and strength
if it is constantly exercised.
Os course it is the privilege of
any member of the University to
remain silent, to stay away from

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the travel professionals o
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3415 W Univ Ave
PHONE 1378-16011

Vietnam Witness: 1953-1966 (New York, 19-
66: Praeger) authored entirely by Fall. Pub Published
lished Published two weeks before his death was Hell
Is a Very Small Place, a colorful and illum illuminating
inating illuminating study on the French debacle at Dien
Bien Phu.
Falls greatness lies in his ability to combine
academic knowledge of Vietnamese and French
language and history with tireless research on
the ground. The subject of revolutionary war warfare
fare warfare cannot be adequately learned in the lib library,
rary, library, but its appreciation requires a profound
background in the nuances of Asian history. His
ability to sympathize with the French infantry infantryman,
man, infantryman, the Vietnamese peasant, and the Viet Cong
guerilla fighter underscore the depth of his under understanding.
standing. understanding.
From memorable lectures this writer remem remembers
bers remembers well Dr. Falls admonitions to the Amer American
ican American military man. Vietnam is just part of
the larger arena of Southeast Asia. For lack of
a unified policy the whole can be lost piece piecemeal.
meal. piecemeal. Above all, when you report on the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese military unit which you advise, you
must not write yourself love letters for the
price is death.
He well knew, for few men have walked over
more Vietnamese terrain with infantrymen of all
sides in the continuing conflict. The Viet Minh
have made this a people-to-people war. If
you dont oppose them on that level, they will
win.
Bernard Falls place in history is unique, for
he participated deeply in the history which he
described. Although his word was virtually law
among U.S. military policy makers, he never
failed to criticize when he felt it was needed.
Certainly a large part of the successful aspects
of the U.S. program in Vietnam are based upon
his thinking, and it would be impossible to es estimate
timate estimate how many tragic blunders were averted
as a result of his wise counsel.
It is of deepest historical irony that Bernard
Fall died with a Marine sergeant when a mine
detonated along Highway 1, in the narrow coast coastal
al coastal belt which flanks the strategic central high highlands.
lands. highlands. Truly, as the title he selected shows, it
was a Street Without Joy.

demonstrations, and even to heap
abuse on the demonstrators. But
let this faculty member recognize
that there is another side to the
question, that possibly his truths
are not as absolute as his last
sentence would imply.
DAVID MORRIS, 7AS
Fidelity Life Insurance
nnu
___37dH2

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Nothing But Pity For
Normal Society

EDITOR:
Regarding David Critchfields
comments on my entertaining,
yet nauseating letter, I am to totally
tally totally unsurprised that such a letter
was forthcoming. Infact, my wagon
story was written to provoke just
such a letter.
Yes, Mr. Critchfield, and I am
sorry I have to use you to sym symbolize
bolize symbolize a gross malady of our
society, the wagon was placed
in the plaza for specific reasons.
The main one being to attract
attention.
If you are so much against
junk cluttering up the campus,
where were you when an old auto
was demolished by the football
team (and others) in the Plaza
last semester, or when Sammy
Seminole was hung in effigy from
the Century Tower or when var various
ious various signs were placed around
Alberts cage to publicize Derby
Day.
Reducing your letter to a log logical
ical logical arguement, you use true pre premises
mises premises to draw a fallacious conclu conclusion.
sion. conclusion. Yes, the wagon advertised
an opinion on the war. Yes, the
sayings on the wagon indicated
what type of people placed it there.
Yes, the wagon was burned and
most probably for the reasons
you stated;
Your main conclusion, however,
stated that the incident was a
TRUTHFUL commentary on the
reactions of a NORMAL society
to rash and liberal left-wing
groups, (if you will allow me to
emphasize those two words). This
is where you justify my use of
the phrase, malady of our society.
From your letter, it seems the
majority is normal and what they
believe is the truth. Unfortunately
for you, Mr. Critchfield, and the
rest of your normal society,
this is iust not so.

165 PONTIAC
Lemans Hardtop Coupe. Bucket
seats, VB, Floor Shift, Power
Steering $1795
63 PONTIAC
Catalina Convertible. 4 Speed
Floor Shift SU9S
65 FORD
9-10 Passenger Wagon 0 Air
4 cond., Power Steering OAAf
61 FALCON $
Station Wagon Q Sharp Black &
White. Roof Rack, Deluxe Trim,
Auto Transmission $495
61 FORD
Convertible. VB, White with
Black Top, Power Steering $595
64 VOLKSWAGEN
Deluxe Station Wagon. Plan
now for those summer trips _
$1495
65 DODGE
Dart Sedan. Compact with Fac Factory
tory Factory air conditioning $1495
BRASINGTON
CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE INC.
Bennie Brasington Brence Roberts
J. J.. Brasington v
2001 NW 13th St. 378-5304

To justify my refutation of your
conclusion, I propose a simple
remedy. THINK, Mr. Critchfield
and be sure you say what you
mean. If being liberal or left-wing
is not normal, I strongly suggest
you look into the matter a little
further.
Liberal and left-wing groups try
to bring change and reform to a
society. Very often, their ideas
and tactics are very unpopular
at the time they present them. But
when you look back at history,
those same unpopular ideas were
incorporated into the normal
society and are taken for granted
to be normal today. Normality
( in the sense you use it) is al always
ways always changing within our society.
What was not normal yesterday is
normal today and what is not nor normal
mal normal today will be normal tommor tommorrow.
row. tommorrow.
The wagon was nothing more than
a symbol for an idea. It seems that
at least one element of your nor normal
mal normal society has no better way
of combating an idea than destroy destroying
ing destroying it.
The only thing I can accuse of
you, Mr. Critchfield, is living
in the realm of the status quo.
For this I can feel nothing but
pity for you and your normal
society.
ED FREEMAN
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. University
376-9955

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

vllti lull.
i eating In her car, so she takes
at Jerrys. When Spring is in the air, ll^M
a fII'BK
This cotton model by Jeune- 1
the con-



come down and you have
msp A Iv I ' : '\ igpi|k Jllll to study, do it the easy way.
r V rfc ** \ Carol Schwartz, AEPhi, tapes her
lectures with this VM Charger
I from the RECORD BAR. It has
speeds for
a rechargeable battery unit for ....
IF; extra convenience. The
I studying
H
I/; iMi
..
|p p 1 ''&' || j| '- p^jj^l
v Mm Bl ^^^sEsssstSi* 0
BW !>B W 'jSSii 'L 'W >
'"5 '>J|m^' : ft** E. S/M* fPKpl has you ready for
M|BHy- fln'i' those spring showers
JH Wr IS with this London Fog Lady
Poole raincoat and unbrella
B /|pl\' Jj||| mi with Belgian linen case by Etienne
H v fln|j| Aigner. Shoes are sling backs,
H \^a^so^hy^b:tionne^Aigner^/
>;;ii >, mmm iBBBBBIB!|PBll§j|ipBBBM? j iPT \
|j|F \
i i 'v
<, fift :J*%\
' '$ y/ { J \. ggy ^
' L J 'V i'j^^^B^y^fl^MilMH^^l^icll'iftlhlh*Â¥^* T -.jJr *jJa.
jh a /if you \
think the Firebird M M .-|rf
is just another sports B B--T Amm
m fi iiin
H j&mjlb % B| y >& 1 mMmmwm dlrl -*/ rs x miwnrW*
car, you dont know Pontiac. F_ vHftflK
S Barbara Gold, DPhiE, is ready J^^B
||4J B JB 'BB 0 JKjm _^m
W to attest to this after driving this S W&B&M E!%
1 beauty from TROPICAL PONTIAC.
9 venient windows are open in
1 the for easy de- for when the
-V posits in her personalized
m checking \ top on /
>, p Nw y/
COun t.
4 students who
9 way at UNIVERSITY CITY

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1965 HONDA Super Hawk. Call:
372-5641, ask lor Ward, from
5:30 7:00 p.m. Best offer. (A (A---111-3t-c).
--111-3t-c). (A---111-3t-c).
DIVERS two tanks, two regu regulato
lato regulato rs, (Calypso, U. S. divers),
weight-belt, spearguns, depth depthguage,
guage, depthguage, etc. Must sell. Call : Tony
378-5065 after 6:00. (A-111-lt-p).
1966 HONDA 305 Scrambler; cus custom
tom custom blue paint job, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Call: Mark any evening except
Thursday 378-6534. (A-111-st-c).
Will sell or trade 650 cc BSA,
immaculate. Come see, make
offer. Will consider any 250 cc or
larger Honda for trade. 376-0298.
(A-111-3t-c).
FOR SALE Men's English
Bicycle. 3 speed excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $20.00. Call: 378-6454 or
376-1482. (A-111-lt-p).
SHORT WAVE RECEIVER. Halli Hallicrafters
crafters Hallicrafters SX-100. Beautiful, very
sensitive, versatile. All band cov coverage.
erage. coverage. Speaker, earphones, coaxial
cable included. Less than $l4O.
378-5725. (A-109-st-p).
SKINDIVE RS full wet suit, med medium
ium medium size; double hose regulator;
weight belt and other items, S6O
for entire lot or will sell
separately. Call 378-5089. (A-111-
lt-c).
TROPICAL FISH Enthusiast: For
Sale: Rare Clarius, Albino cat
fish. I can order most any fish
for you direct guaranteed Live
Delivery. Contact J. Thompson,
call 378-3804 after 5:30 P.M. (A (A---111-3t-c).
--111-3t-c). (A---111-3t-c).
FOR SALE: One acre, zoned for
mobile home, 6 miles S.W. of
Gainesville on Archer Road. Call
372-9950 or University Extension
2678. (A-111-lOt-c).
FOR SALE Wirehaired Dachs Dachshund.
hund. Dachshund. Male, one year old, AKC
Registered. Call: 372-7292 after
5:30 p.m. (A-111-3t-c).
1963 TRIUMPH Thunderbird 650
cc. Twin, excellent condition, S6OO.
Helmet included. Call 372-7580.
(A-111-3t-c).
USED TV $25; call 378-4003. (A (A---111-lt-c).
--111-lt-c). (A---111-lt-c).
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, priced to sell. Call 378-
4787 after 5 P.M. (A-111-3t-c).
FOR SALE 1962 TRIUMPH
650 cc. Engine completely re rebuilt.
built. rebuilt. Must sell. $595. Call: Bill,
376-4863. (A-107-st-c).

ftftm TODAY & TOMORROW TOMORROW-2
-2 TOMORROW-2 PM- 5 PM 8 PM
~] it's unequaled on the screen!
W A brand-new actual performance of
W The DOyly Carte Opera Company.
STUDENT PERFORMANCE 5 PM
oimiuoior student Discount Coupons Available

for sale
FOR SALE: Pakistani carpet Bxs
ft. Beautiful design, used one year.
Make offer. Call 378-5742 or 376-
3261, ext. 2932. (A-111-3t-p).
CHEAP TRANSPORTATION: Mo-
Ped, runs good but looks ain't so
hot. Only S3O. Call Chip, 372-9345.
(A-111- 3t-c).
RCA Portable Stereo, perfect con condition,
dition, condition, floating head, extra length,
extended speakers. Reasonable.
Call 372-1553 between 5:30 and 6
P.M. (A-111-st-c).
4 TRACK, 2 speed stereo tape
recorder, S2BO new, will sell for
SIOO or best offer. Call Lawrence
at 378-5656. (A-110-4t-p).
TONNEAU cover $25; work shop
manual $lO for 1961 Austin Healy
3000. Phone 378-4051. (A-110-
3t-c).
FENDER Bassman amp. and Gib Gibson
son Gibson Eb-3 bass guitar. Will sell
separate. Phone 376-7871 after 5
p.m. (A-109-st-p).
1967 HONDA 50, $200; Scott, Room
796, 372-9285. (A-110-4t-c).
BASENJI PUPS, tri and red and
white, championed sired. Call 472-
2408 after 5 p.m. (A-109-st-c).
for rent
VILLAGE 34 Apt. to rent: SIOO
per month. Furnished, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, twin beds, kitchen. Call Tew
Realty, 376-6461. (B-109-10t-p).
AIR-CONDITIONED APTS. for
summer with pool close to
campus, 1524 N.W. 4th Ave. For
2,3, or 4 people $65, S7O, $75
per month plus electricity. 376-
8990, University Apts. (B-109-
lOt-c).
CHOICE TRAILER SPACES avail available
able available at Pinehurst Park. 3530 S.W.
24th Avenue, 376-9610. S3O per
month. (B-109-st-c).
WHEN YOU THINK OF LUXURY
LIVING, think first of University
Gardens. Always renting, always a
selection. Call 376-6720. (B-109-
st-c).
MODERN 1 bedroom furnished apt.
Air-conditioned, pool. Available
April Ist. Call 378-1123. (B-108-
st-c).
FURNISHED Study room for rent.
One block from campus private
entrance call 378-1609 before
9 a.m. (B-109-4t-c).

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

for rent
CHOICE APARTMENT available
from May Ist. Modern furnished
two bedrooms central air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning and pool. Call: Paul 378-
1113. (B-110-3t-c).
wanted
FEMALE Roommate wanted spring
term in Village Park Apts. Call:
378-6128. (C-111-3t-c).
WORKING MOTHER with two small
children desires someone to share
house and expenses. Call: 376-
2603 after 6 p.m. (C-111-3t-c).
ROOMMATE needed immediately.
Comfortable Apartment, 2 blocks
from campus, and extremely
cheap. S3O per/mo. Call: after
10:30 p.m. 378-5664. (C-111-3t (C-111-3tc).
c). (C-111-3tc).
WANTED Kosher coed pre preferable
ferable preferable senior or graduate to share
modern apt. summer trimester.
Call Carol 378-6162. (C-109-st-c).
POETRY WANTED for Anthology.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10-P)
WANTED: 1 or 2 male roommates
to share apt. at French Quarter.
Utilities and rent SSO per month.
Contact Joe Southern at 376-8317.
(C-110-4t-c).
WANTED: TWO INEXPENSIVE,
DEPENDABLE BICYCLES. CALL
378-6984. WILL LOOK AT AND
DISCUSS PRICE. (C-110-3t-p).
ARTIST-MEDICAL Student wishes
to rent studio (garage, barn, etc.,)
Require electricity, bathroom fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, reply Box 529, J. Hlllis
Miller Medical Center. (C-109-
4t-c).
WANTED Ride to Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale or vicinity Thurs. afternoon
or evening or early Friday a.m.
Call Diann, 376-2201 or Ext. 2832.
(C-111-2t-nc).
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment
at Summit House, 1700 SW 16th
Court, behind new Veterans Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Phone 372-3572. (C-107-
sy-p)

PP/J MBiI II i| I IIJIBB M
I LAST TIMES TONIGHT IN COLOR
K I "WHERE THE BULLETS FLY"
m I THE second best secret agent M
I IN THE WHOLE WIDE WORLD"
STARTING TOMORROW
BREATHTAKING! I
W \ MAGNIFICENT FILM. M
m NOT TO BE MISSED. M
\ r s. Die Endless Summer Me
'll A BRUCI BROWN FILM IN COLOR
Annette
Frankie_
I n PiMAWRUIM* rninp v J

help wanted
RECEPTIONIST-Secretary for
pediatrics office, at least three
years availability desired. Ability
to deal with people essential.
Typing and dictaphone required.
Write Box 2427, stating age, edu education,
cation, education, qualifications and refer references.
ences. references. (E-111-10t-c).
SALESMAN WANTED Part time
or full time to work for old estab established
lished established firm. High Commissions
for summer work. Car necessary.
Call 372-0500. (E-111-st-c).
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT. Male
camp counselors needed. Must be
accomplished horseman. WSI also
needed. If interested call 378-6595.
(E- 111- lOt-c).
UNDERGRADUATES, Full time
summer employment to travel
Florida in retail sales: Earnings
unlimited, Guaranteed Salary, Ex Expenses
penses Expenses Paid, Contact Placement
Office for appointment Wednesday-
Thursday, 9 A.M. 3 P.M. (fi (fill
ll (fill l-2t-c).
SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST for
large apt. complex. Married, 25-
40. Must live on premises. Typing
and bookkeeping, congenial per personality.
sonality. personality. 9-5, Monday Friday.
376-6720. Call Mr. Weekes for
aDpt. interview. (E-109-st-c).
WANTED Cashier and Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Manager Trainee. Contact
Harry Fehrman at 378-1001. (E (E---108-10t-c).
--108-10t-c). (E---108-10t-c).
WAITRESSES wanted. Prefer mar married
ried married girls, must be 21. Evening
shifts only. Apply Ginos, 2204 SW
13th Street, 376-1322. (E-103-lOt (E-103-lOtc),
c), (E-103-lOtc),
MALE STUDENT Dipper Dan
Ice Creme Shoppe. For complete
details check listings at Student
Financial Aid Office. (E-109-st-c).
TEMPORARY JOBS Will need
14 students, (male or female) or
student wives who can work March
20 thru March 31, (10 days) 8
A.M. to 5 P.M. $1.25 per hour.
Call 376-3261, ext. 2646 or come
to Central Employment Center,
Building E, Campus. (E-110-4t-c).
************
GO-GO-GATOR ADS!!
************

GATOR ADS GET
RESULTS FAST!
0C K 1 N G C H
Ends
L AUGHTER. L'AMOUR,
LE MONKEY BUSINESS!
i WAIT DtSNEYS
A MONK&
Ho Home!
(w \ also technicolor
DISNEYS
IMYSTERIESOFTHEDEEP
(pP 5 1
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JUIIE
RECOMMENDED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES)
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T n 13 r1:l I l/.l 5:05
Color7*lo
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I WALT DISNEY 1
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I Follow Me\
I TECHNICOLOR + S
Vfulrynnen
%*Beturnofm
I
jjlros



CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
57 CHEVROLET 2 door, stan standard
dard standard shift $225. Call: 376-6831.
(G-111-3t-c).
GTO Tri-power set-up & Firestone
wide oval tires for sale Contact
Wayne, 372-9352. (G-111-3t-p).
1958 MG A Convertible. Radio, wire
wheels, good condition, $350. Call
Steve, 378-5959. (G-111-2t-c).
1962 RAMBLER WAGON. One
owner, radio, heater, and RECLIN RECLINING
ING RECLINING SEATS. Five good tires,
need money. Only $75 dollars.
Call Don 372-9454. (G-111-3t-p).
FOR SALE: 1960 4 door Falcon,
straight shift. Call: 378-3087 after
6 p.m. (G-111-st-p).
1962 PLYMOUTH, 9 passenger
Fury Station Wagon; AC; P/S;
AT; tinted glass; radio; V-8; one
owner, extra clean; priced to sell.
Call 485-2822. (G- 111-3 t-c).
1956 CHEVY 2 DOOR HT, FULLY
SPEED EQUIPPED, 300 HP 327
engine. Hurst 4 speed, customi customized
zed customized interior and exterior. Phone
376-4900 after 6 P.M. (G-111-3t-p).
3t-p).
1964 TR-4 Low mileage, fully
equipped. $1145.00. Call 372-7339
or 372-7339. (G-111-st-c).
1962 Corvair Monza, mechanical mechanically
ly mechanically perfect, new tires, clean interior
Best offer accepted. Call 378-
4630 after 5:30 P.M. (G-111-st-c).
WOULD YOU BELIEVE YOU CAN
AFFORD A 1958 220 MERCEDES
CONVERTIBLE IN FINE SHAPE.
>EE AT 930 EAST UNIVERSITY
VVENUE. (G-111-3t-p).
i 960 PORCHE Conut. 1600 Super.
Inquire after 5 P.M. 378-6904,
french Quarter #97. (G-111-3t-
I).
I services
lake soil away the BLUE LUSTRE
AY from carpets and upholstery,
ent electric shampooer sl.
OWRY FURNITURE CO. (M-111-
-C).
KPERIENCED TYPING: Thesis,
anuscript, term papers. Pick up
d Delivery. Call 372-3889 after
3O p.m. (M-111-3t-c).

SOMETHING YOU
CAN LEAN ON
CALL EXT. 2832

personal
REFER: SPEAKING OUT,
March 6 Mr. Boynton, Please
treat migrants as human beings.
J. Christ, Abe Lincoln, and Saint
Jack". Pearly Gate Road,
Heaven. (J-111-lt-p).
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB enables
you to fly for ONLY $4 per hour.
LIMITED membership NOW avail available.
able. available. In operation since 1957.
Prospective members will meet
Saturday 9 a.m. Stengel Field,
BUT YOU MUST ACT NOW. Con Contact
tact Contact Desk at Florida Union. (J (J---110-4t-c).
--110-4t-c). (J---110-4t-c).
SLAVES FOR RENT. Ours try
harder. Call: Uncle Tom. Pa Pahokee
hokee Pahokee 924-6969. (J-111-lt-p).
WILL PAY $5.00 and two tickets
on side for two good center tick tickets
ets tickets to Pittsburgh Symphony. Call
378-6475. (J-111-lt-c).
DATES prepare and beware, Delta
Chis FRIGATE FROLICS soon to
appear. (J-111-lt-c).
I DONT KNOW WHAT YOU SEE
IN STRAWBERRY DRINK, BUT IF
YOU FIGURE IT OUT CALL ME.
(J-111-lt-p).
NOW on most music (WU) The
sound of PRESTON, Join him at
three on 139 radio, WHERE THE
ACTION IS. (J-109-st-c).
SDS SSOC phone-in. Dial 376-
0506 for Vietnam talk. (J-109-
3t-p).
lost-found
ANYONE FINDING Brown pigskin
wallet contact Justine Hartman,
ext. 2402. REWARD. Lost in Li Library.
brary. Library. Thursday. IDs needed badly.
(L-109-st-nc).
LOST: Grey and White striped
kitten. Lost in vicinity of 1103
S.W. 4th Ave. If found, call: 376-
5531. (L-111-lt-p).
MALE SIAMESE wearing a blue
collar in vicinity of South 441
and cutoff. Call 372-
5276 after 5 p.m. or Ext. 5669
at Health Center, days. (L-110-
3t-c).

Page 11

OFFICIAL TELLS STUDENTS
.n .
Government: No Secrets

Except for the Department of
Defense, there is no secrecy in
government.
But there is an assumed secrecy
by omission about government pro programs
grams programs intended to serve the Am American
erican American public.
The fault lies in inadequate pub public
lic public information men in govern government,
ment, government, according to Carlton E.
Spitzer, director of public infor information
mation information for the U.S. Department
of Health, Education and Wel Welfare,
fare, Welfare, who spoke Tuesday (3/7)
at the University of Florida.
Spitzer was luncheon speaker
during Advertising and Public Re Relations
lations Relations Day of the ninth annual
Communications Week program at
the Student Service Center.
in an interview, Spitzer ex expressed
pressed expressed the belief that except
for the Department of Defense,
I dont think secrecy in govern government
ment government is the case at all.
As an example, he pointed out
that in his department, there are
seven agencies and 200 programs
in decentralized structure. That
would make it almost impos impossible
sible impossible to keep things under wrap.
Actually, he said, our function
is to open all doors to make it
easier for the press. In fact, we
will set up special briefings* in
our department for any clubs, or organizations
ganizations organizations or other units upon
request.
However, on the subject of ade adequate
quate adequate flow of information on gov government
ernment government programs, Spitzer had
this to say:
Historically, because of con congressional
gressional congressional sensitivity, an inbred
habit and procedure within govern government,
ment, government, public information people
have done a very passive, inef ineffective,
fective, ineffective, inadequate job of informing
the American people about the pro programs
grams programs that Congress has enacted
in their service.
This congressional sensitivity
has caused people to downgrade
the information function of govern government,
ment, government, resulted in inadequate bud budgets
gets budgets to carry out its functions.
And as a result, government has
failed to attract bright young,
imaginative people within its
ranks for the information ser service.
vice. service.
Instead, government has had to
be satisfied with a sterotype
information guide who responded
only when hes asked and was not
rated very high in the organi organizational
zational organizational structure. Spitzer said.
Consequently, the American
people have not known about the
programs in health, education and
welfare enacted for their benefit.
This is somewhat of a paradox
because while the government talks
about creating local initiative, it
fails to create an awareness,
understanding and interest of local
people so they can take advan-
Concert
Tonight
Music in the open air will
entertain students and the public
alike tonight when the UFs Ga Gator
tor Gator Band conducts its first twi twilight
light twilight concert of the winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
The free concert, directed by
Robert E. Foster, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of music, is scheduled for
6:45 p.m. on the Plaze of the
Americas in front of the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
The Gator Bands 135-member
concert units performances will
include The First Suite in E
Flat for Military Band by Brit British
ish British composer Gustav Holst; a clar clarinet
inet clarinet sole, Concertino, per performed
formed performed by student Brent Smith;
Clarinet Escapade by the en entire
tire entire clarinet section and the stir stirring
ring stirring march, Emblem of Honor,
by Russell Danburg, well-known
Florida composer and University
faculty member in the Department
of Music.

tage and use (government pro programs)
grams) programs) according to the needs of
the town.
But the problem was finally
recognized last July when Con Congress
gress Congress passed and President John Johnson
son Johnson signed the new Freedom of
Information Act providing for the
establishment of Information cen centers
ters centers in Washington and key cities
across the nation, Spitzer said.
He concluded: The act is the
recognition that information is the
chief product of government--and

OTHE0 THE MUSICAL SCINEI

Pittsburgh
Symphony
Performs Friday
By REID POOLE
Five concerts within the next
seven days make this one of the
busiest weeks of the year for con concert
cert concert goers and concert givers.
Here is a rundown in chronolog chronological
ical chronological order.
Clementine White, harpist; Mar Marie
ie Marie Henderson, cellist; and Willard
Brask, pianist; join in a faculty
concert Tuesday evening, March 7,
at 8:15 in the Medical Center Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Robert Foster conducts the more
than one hundred student musi musicians
cians musicians of the University Concert
Band in the first outdoor twilight
concert of the present season Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, March 8, at 6:45 on the
Plaze of the Americas.
Following the band concert on
Wednesday evening, the Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia and Sigma Alpha
lota, music honorary fraternities,
combine to present an interesting
and varied student recital in the
University Auditorium.
In one of the high points of the
musical year, the Pittsburgh Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, conducted by
William Steinberg, returns to the
campus under the sponsorship of
the Lyceum Council to appear in
University Auditorium Friday,
March 10, at 8:15. Tickets for the
general public are $2.50; Univer University
sity University of Florida faculty, staff, school
students and children, $1.50. Uni University
versity University of Florida students obtain
tickets on their I.D. cards. Tic Tickets
kets Tickets are available at the Florida
Union Box Office, at Belk-Lind Belk-Lindseys,
seys, Belk-Lindseys, and at the Record Bar.
I recommend your getting your
tickets right away, as it is pro probable
bable probable that all available tickets will
be distributed before the day of
the concert.
The Florida Woodwind Quintet--
Robert Bolles, flute; Philip Koon Koonce,
ce, Koonce, Oboe; Terence Small, clarinet;
John Kitts, bassoon; and Reid Poo Poole,
le, Poole, French horn; assisted by Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Teeters at the piano -- will
present another in the series of
Sunday afternoon Faculty Chamber
Music Concerts one week from to today,
day, today, March 12, at 4 oclock in
the P.K. Yonge Auditorium.
Please note that the concert of
vocal chamber music previously
announced for presentation this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 4 has been cancelled
because of unresolvable scheduling
conflicts.
CHAMBER MUSIC PROGRAM
The harp is both visually and
aurally one of the most beauti beautiful
ful beautiful of musical instruments. Har Harpist
pist Harpist Clementine White will offer on
Tuesday evenings program the
Sonata for Harp by Johann L.
Dussek, who was a contemporary
of Mozart, and Two Preludes for
Harp* by a great harp teacher,
Carlos Salzedo; the preludes are
entitled Introspection and
Whirlwind. Miss White will also
join with Mrs. Henderson in the
presentation of American compos composer
er composer Lou Harrisons Suite for Vio Violoncello
loncello Violoncello and Harp, composed in
1954.

that government is doing its ut utmost
most utmost to make that product avail available
able available to the public.
The Universitys Communica Communications
tions Communications Week program concluded witt
afternoon addresses by James F.
Williams, vice president and ad advertising
vertising advertising and sales promotion
manager, The Cocoa-Cola Com Company;
pany; Company; and Eugene Hinton, director
of educational services, Tupper Tupperware
ware Tupperware Home Parties Division of
Rexall Drug and Chemical Co.

WILLIAM STEINBERG
conducts symphony
Lou Harrison is one of a num number
ber number of American composers who
has been enchanted and influen influenced
ced influenced by oriental music. This in influence
fluence influence is much in evidence in
the delightful suite for cello and
harp.
Mrs. Henderson also joins for forces
ces forces with pianist Willard Brask for
a presentation of the great So Sonata
nata Sonata for Violoncello and Piano,*'
Opus 69, No. 3, in A major, by
Beethoven.
MUSIC FRATERNITY
It would be difficult to imagine
a more varied or interesting pro program
gram program than that which the student
members of Phi Mu Alpha and Si Sigma
gma Sigma Alpha lota have prepared for
Wednesday evening's presentation.
Violinist Susan Taylor joins with
Douglas Butler at the harpsichord
for a presentation of Duet for
Violin and Harpsichord Opus 122,
by Alan Hbvhaness.
Mezzo-soprano Kay Huff master,
with Arthur Bloomer at the piano,
offers Hugo Wolfs Lebewohl
and Frank Bridges Love went
a-riding.
Susan Taylor, this time playing
the viola; along with David Vez Vezzetti,
zetti, Vezzetti, clarinetist; and Patricia Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, pianist; will offer the first
movement from Mozarts Trioin
E-flat Major, K. 498.
The vocal part of the student
baroque ensemble, which isxllrec isxllrected
ted isxllrected by Willis Bodine, will offer
four madrigals of the Renaissance
period.
A brass quintet will offer an
especially transcribed movement
from the Concerto Grosso,* No.
11, Opus 6, by Corelli; and two
movements from the Quintet in
B-flat Minor, Opus 5, by Ewald.



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

CASH
Available
$25 to S6OO
Payday Short Term

Orange

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION
Campus Calendar for Wednesday, March 8
Special Notices: Applications now being considered
for Union Board Committees: Dance, recreation,
Fine Arts, Orange and Blue, Hostess, International,
Films and Public Relations. Apply 315 Union.
Fla. Union Sponsored trip to Puerto Rico and the
Virgin Islands, April 22-28. San Juan, St. Thomas
and St. John (freeports) information 315 Union,
ext. 2741.
Applications for Membership in the Fla. Blue Key
honorary leadership fraternity are now available in
the offices of the College Deans and at the F'la.
Union information desk. Deadline, Fri., March 10.
Wednesday, March 8
Lutheran Student Association: Aushrum trip, reserva reservations
tions reservations must be to Don by 6 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7
p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Phi Eta Sigma: Initiation and Meeting, 324 Union,
7*30 p.m.

ARMY ROTC: College men who have not taken
Army ROTC during their first two years and have
two years remaining in the University, either as an
undergraduate or graduate student, are now eligible
to enroll in the Army ROTC. Information on this
program may be obtained in Room 109, Military
Building, March 13, from 5-5:30 p.m.
UNIVERSITY SURPLUS PROPERTY: Used furn furniture,
iture, furniture, office equipment, etc., available at a reduced
rate to University departments and offices from Pro Property
perty Property Records Warehouse, Ext. 2530.
ORANGE & BLUE WEEK: Applications are now
being accepted for the Orange & Blue Week talent
show and beauty contest, available at the Florida
Union Board office and at dorm area offices. App Applications
lications Applications are due by March 13.
INTRAMURAL SPORTS: Deadline for signing up
teams for softball is Thursday, March 9, 5 p.m.
Ten players will compete in slow-pitch softball,
beginning Wednesday, March 15. Sign-up sheets in
Room 229, Florida Gym.

Students must be registered with the Placement
Office to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated.
hiring juniors for summer employment.)
MARCH 8: MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE
CO. ~ Insur, Mktg, Bus.Ad, Mgmt. REYNOLDS ME METALS
TALS METALS CO. ChE, EE, ME, IE, MetE. COMMON COMMONWEALTH
WEALTH COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY CE, Forestry, San.
Engr. AMERICAN INSTITUTE FOR FOREIGN TRADE
All fields. G. C. MURPHY CO. Gen. Bus, Lib.
Arts, Retailing. GIRL SCOUTS OF AMERICA Lib.
Arts, Soc. Studies emphasis. ORTHO PHARMACEU PHARMACEUTICAL
TICAL PHARMACEUTICAL CORP. All majors. FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF ATLANTA majors interested in commercial
banking career. KRAFT FOODS -- majors interes interested

LOW
INTEREST RATES
ON LOANS

Administrative Notices

Placement Notices

TRAVEL EXPENSE
CHECK DELAYED

Coll
376-5333

Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
with o
PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE
m
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union
Building J Extension 2973

Marion Finance Co.

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar
Gator Sailing Club: Meeting, 121 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Yearly elections, all members please attend.
AIA Film Series: Some Flowers of the Narcissus
105-B AFA, 8 p.m.
Brazilian-Portuguese Club: meeting, 215 Union, Bp.m.
Medico Wives: Lou Hattaway, Furniture Styles,
2125 NW 3rd Place, 8 p.m.
Arts and Science Dames: Mr. Ray Pettis, Life
Saving and Safety Around the Home, 1050 SW
11th Street, 8 p.m.
Education Dames: Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Brannon,
Graphoanalysis, 2900 SW 2nd Court, 8 p.m.
Thursday, March 9
H. S. Basketball Tournament, Fla. Gym.
Christian Science, Union Aud., 5 p.m.
Fla. Players: Meeting, Norman Aud., 6 p.m.
WSA: Election Speeches, Norman Aud., 6:30 p.m.
Concert Band: Twilight Concert, Plaza of the Ameri Americas,
cas, Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Union Board: Public Relations Committee, 210 Union,
7 p.m.

ART GROUP. The Museum of Modern Arts
Student Group membership plan is now open to all
students and faculty members at a reduced annual
fee. For further information, contact Theo Jankowski
at 378-5287.
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION: Those stu students
dents students interested in applying for positions on URA
committees may pick up applications in the Religion
Office, Room 207, Florida Union.
ADULT FORMER SCOUTERS OR GUIDES: Former
scouters and guides from all countries are invited
to an orientation meeting at International Center,
Thursday, March 9, at 8 p.m. John G. Sims, Dis District
trict District Scout Executive, will be the speaker.
ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone
finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.

ted interested in sales. PILLSBURY CO. majors interested
in sales.
MARCH 8,9: NORTHROP SPACE LABS AE,
ME, EE. CONTINENTAL CAN CO. EE, ME, IE,
ChE, Bus, Lib. Arts, Ed.
MARCH 9: SINCLAIR REFINING CO. Acctg,
Mktg, Bus. CRAWFORD & CO. any majors. HAR HARRISBURG
RISBURG HARRISBURG AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE (Pa.)
Teaching positions in all fields. FLORIDA POWER
CORP.Chem, ChE. HUNT-WESSON FOODS -- Bus.
Ad, Econ, Lib. Arts, IE, ME, ChE, Chem, Food Tech,
Agri. DAMES & MOORE L.E.* MERCK SHARP
& DOHME Lib. Arts, Chem, Biol, Pre-Med, Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. F. W. WOOL WORTH CO. majors interest interested
ed interested in retailing. COASTAL STATES LIFE IN INSURANCE
SURANCE INSURANCE Gen. Bus, Insur, Acctg, Lib. Arts, Ed.
INTERNATIONAL TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH CO.
EE, ME, IE, Ps. BETHLEHEM STEEL CORP.
CE, IE, ME, Egn.Sci.

LOANS
VACATION

and

CHECK DELAYED
PAYDAY LOANS

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
0
NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

222 W.
Uni vers! fy Ave

International Committee: Meeting, 220 Union, 7 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta: Meeting and Election of Officers,
208 Union, 7 p.m.
Young Republicans: Group meeting, 218 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Painting for Fun: Oils, 215 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Student Fla. Education Association: Mr. Hal Lewis,
Questions and Answers in Education, 250 Nor Norman,
man, Norman, 7:30 p.m.
Student Peace Union Films: Time of the Locust,
and The Magician, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Trends in Theology Lecture-Discussion: Father Mark
Cosgrove, The Phenomenon of Man, Catholic
Student Center, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: Dance, Union Social Room, 8 p.m.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The March meet meeting
ing meeting will be held Thursday, March 9, 1:30p.m., in
Room 235, Tigert Hall.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets on sale today
for Spring Frolics, at the Service Booth.
Tickets for the Pittsburgh Symphony are sold out.
Progress Tests
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students report to Little 101, 109 113 l2l
125 and 127.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begain with: (A-
L) report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11,
12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students whose Jaslf names begain with (A-
L) report to Walker Auditorium; (M-z) report to
Little 201, 203, 205, 207, 213, 215, 217, 219, 221,
223, 225, 227, 233, 235, 237 or 239.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 14,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with : (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Maich 14,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with : (A)
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody
2,4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (c) report to Leigh 207;
(D) report to Little 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to
Little 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219;
(G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112, or 114; (H)
report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-
J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307, or 308; (L) report to Little 201,
203, 205 or 207; (M) report to Little 213, 215,
217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to Little
233 or 235; (O) report to Little 237 or 239; (P-Q)
report to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd
108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report
o Little 101 or 109; (W-z) report to Walker Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.

MONEY
Avai labl e
Up to S6OO
For Your Second Car

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Pete Lefferson of Florida, and Roger Coleman of Georgia Tech, pool their talents in
Fete Lenerson, oi Hieital circuits used in ECls newest (and the
developing end testing synthesizer. Pete and John are part of
industrys most advanced) 4 UH^ r d ft f a !, heir q i)rog ram typifies the extent to which advanced
technology'at blurred the traditional boundary lines between technical disciplines
such as RF and digital circuit design.

AS DITCH WORK CONTINUES

Campus Has New Canal

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
The cross-campus barge
canal will continue to thwart stu students
dents students treking to classes until Nov November.
ember. November.
Many students have wondered if
the large ditches and mounds of
dirt methodically appearing from
one end of the campus to another
are a local rejuvenation of
the cross-state barge canal once
begun south of Ocala.
Physical Plant Division Direc Director
tor Director C. C. Greene told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Tuesday the ditches students
refer to as the canal are ac actually
tually actually steam, electricity, water,
and sewer lines.
This construction is all part
of an overall general utility pro program
gram program made necessary by the con continued
tinued continued growth of the university,
Greene said.
He said November is the tar target
get target date for the completion of the
tEddy bear nUrSe r y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Air conditioned New building

IHBI COURTLAND A.
-W COLLIER
X, ...ATTACK Galnaivflla'* creeping decay
jMfek with bold, long-range, engineered planning.
M n.-, J

Help Expand the Frontiers of Communication
Technology with ECI in St. Petersburg, Fla.

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

program. It was begun in August,
1966.
The large ditch along Radio
Road outside Hume Hall isasteam
line which will run along Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity Drive to the site of the pro proposed
posed proposed law complex, Greene said.
The Physical Plant Division is
also presently installing electrical
conduits outside Jennings Hall.
An electrical substation next to
University Auditorium will be
completed next fall and will im improve
prove improve electrical service in the
northeast section of the campus,
the director said.

Edwards Chosen New
Blue Key President

Charles B. Edwards of Fort My Myers,
ers, Myers, a third year law student, was
elected president of Florida Blue
Key in Blue Key elections last
week.
Edwards will be installed for his
eight-month term in April. Also
to be installed at that time are
new vice-president William Mc-
Collum; William Lassiter, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; and John Upchurch, treasur treasurer.
er. treasurer.

ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS,
MONDAY, MARCH 13
Electronic Communications, Inc., an industry pace-setter on the
frontiers of communication technology, has exceptional career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for qualified EEs and MEs in such areas as coding, modula modulation,
tion, modulation, digital communications, microelectronics, HF communication
technology and satellite systems.
ECI offers outstanding opportunity for individual achievement and
recognition. The Company is large enough to provide the facilities,
programs and stability you are seeking, but small enough to give you
every chance to realize your capabilities to the fullest. You'll never
be lost in the crowd" here, as any one of the more than 30 Florida
engineering graduates now on our professional engineering staff will
attest.
The emphasis at ECI is on advanced technology. The Company is
an industry leader in command and control systems, microminaturized
transmitters and receivers, satellite ground terminals, multiplex sys systems
tems systems and space Instrumentation.
ECI engineers are encouraged to continue their professional develop development
ment development through in-house programs and Company-funded post-graduate
study. Youll be able to specialize, if you like, in the discipline that
intrigues you most.
Visit the placement office today and make your appointment to
talk with our engineering representatives in the Student Union on
Monday, March 13. If this isnt convenient, call us collect to make
alternate arrangements. Phone Ken Nipper at 813/347-1121 in St.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

The sub-station will be surr surrounded
ounded surrounded by a brick wall when com completed/'
pleted/' completed/' Greene said. The new
classroom building, the new libr library,
ary, library, and the ehemistrv building are
responsible for added voltage
needed in this area.
Five or six types of utility lines
cross Radio Road near the new
Tlorida Union, he said.
This area of the utility pro program
gram program has finally been finished,
and we hope that the road can
be repaired next week/ Greene
said.

Edwards told the Alligator Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon that he plans sev several
eral several new Blue Key programs dur during
ing during his term of office. He an announced
nounced announced a planned study of Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, and said that he hopes
to shorten and enliven Gator Growl.
Also planned is an attempt to
make the second 100 television
program into a thirty-minute pro program,
gram, program, starting next September.
Five commercial T.V. stations in
the state now carry the program,
according to Edwards, but 3 more
may carry the Second 100 ser series
ies series if it is expanded into half halfhour
hour halfhour length. Thirty-five radio sta stations
tions stations also carry programs based
on its format.
The Second 100 is the only
activity which the University has
in the area of public relations
which has to do with radio and
TV, said Edwards.

Page 13



Page 14

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

'CAN HIT SAYS HITCHOCK ~~~
Training Turns Defensive For Braves

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
WEST PALM BEACH (UPI) The em emphasis
phasis emphasis is on defense at the Atlanta Braves
training camp this spring.
**We know this team can hit, Mana Manager
ger Manager Billy Hitchcock said.
Were working on shoring up the de defense
fense defense cutting down on all those runs
we gave away last year.
Even the pitchers are not immune.
Hitchcock has them running after ground
balls and shagging flies to get their legs
in shape.
Hitchcock said the Braves didnt do much
of this last year, especially with the pit pitchers,
chers, pitchers, and they showed it.
Hitchcock is loaded with reasons why
he thinks the Braves will be a better
defensive team this year and therefore a
contender for the National League pennant.

UCLA Ranked
Top Team
In Final Vote
NEW YORK (UPI) Undefeated
UCLA lived up to its 1966-67
pre-season expectations Monday
by being crowned major college
basketball champion for the second
time in four seasons by the United
Press International Board of
Coaches.
Louisville was the only other
team to receive support as the
best team in the final week and
managed to finish second with a
23-3 record.
North Carolina, which closed out
its season with a 21-4 mark, fin finfinished
finished finfinished third in the final balloting
and was the only other team to
receive more than 225 points.
Kansas, which grabbed the Big
Eight Conference title and finished
with a 20-3 record, followed in
fourth place with 204 points and
Princetin, the Ivy League champion
and holder of a brilliant 23-2
record, captured fifth place with
167 points.
Houston equalled UCLA in one
respect in that the Cougars lived
up to their pre-season expectations
by finishing sixth. Houston posted
a fine 23-3 record while earning
an at-large berth in the NCAA
tourney.
Sgp
SUM ||
Free to
Gator
Students
25$ to others
A new booklet, published by a
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His biggest single reason is Clete Boy Boyer.
er. Boyer. Hitchcock feels, and the rest of the
Braves agree, that with the slick-field slick-fielding
ing slick-fielding ex-Yankee at third base, the whole
infield has to be improved.
No one likes to speak ill of the de departed,
parted, departed, but it was no secret that Eddie
Mathews, now at Houston, had his prob problems
lems problems at third base. This put an extra
burden all the way across the rest of the
infield.
Clete gives you that extra step,
said Hitchcock, once an infielder himself.
This means that our shortstop wont
have to go as deep into the hole.
v
Hitchcock pointed out that a lot of peo people
ple people were on shortstop Denis Menke last
year for failing to make some plays from
the hole but that actually in many of the
cases it wasnt Denis ball in the first
place.

If Mexico and Bermuda send you,
we ll send you posters of Mexico and Bermuda.
3 for $1.50.

The d iver of Acapulco. The torero of Mexico.
The sleek racing craft of Bermuda.
All three 30" x 40" posters are beautifully
reproduced in color. And they're all yours for
v onlysl.so.
We think you'll like them so much, you'll

EAS^ORN
We want everyone to fly.
I
To: Eastern Airlines, Inc., Poster Offer, Box 4211, Grand Central Station, New York, N. Y. 10017 B 15 |
I Please send me the Bermuda, Acapulco, and Mexico posters, for which I enclose a $1.50 money
order or check (payable to Eastern Air Lines, Inc. Poster Offer).
| Name .Address
I City State Zip Code i
I would also be interested in receiving a Youth Fare Application.
|

Hitchcock feels that having a settled in infield
field infield from the start will make a big dif difference.
ference. difference. Last year, starting Manager Bob Bobby
by Bobby Bragan shuffled infielders like chess chessmen
men chessmen and no one knew for sure, from day
to day, who hed play tomorrow.
Felipe Alou only had about 70 games
at first base last year hes got to be
better as a regular after spring train training,
ing, training, Hitchcock said. The same is true
for second baseman Woody Woodward and
Menke. They never got to know each
others moves. Now they can really learn
to work together.
The Braves had a good hitting out outfield
field outfield last year, but problems on defense.
Rico Carty, who more than made up for
it with his .326 batting average, was still
learning to play left field; center fielder
Mack Jones spent the entire season re recovering
covering recovering for a shoulder injury that ham hampered
pered hampered his throwing.

want to go to Mexico and Bermuda some day.
And when you do, we hope you'll go on
Eastern.
So don't just sit there staring at four blank
walls. Fill in the coupon below and send for
your colorful posters now.

Right fielder Hank Aaron, the leagues
home run and RBI king, twisted his knee
in late May and didnt run at full speed
the rest of the season.
That brings us to catcher. Joe Torre
had a big year at bat, .315 average, 36
home runs, 101 runs batted in but the
Braves led the league in wild pitches and
passed balls and Hitchcock feels the burly
catcher was mainly responsible.
Torre was not a good defensive cat catcher
cher catcher last year, Hitchcock said, he was
overweight and couldnt move around back
there like he should. Too many balls
got away from him. Hes lighter now and
were convinced our catching will be bet better
ter better this season.
If Hitchcocks optimism is accurate, it
should be a bright year for the Braves.
They led the league in scoring last year
and with the improved defense should score
more than their opponents this year.
Now, added Hitchcock, all we have
to do is figure out whos going to pitch
for us.



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SKIP HIGLEY
. . best All-around SEC guard
Mr
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Gator Basketball
Minus 4 Seniors
By 808 PADECKY
Assistant Sports Editor
In basketball, teamwork is the keynote, and ex experience
perience experience is its measuring stick. As for UF
this year, its basketball team was dotted with four
seniors, some played all the time, others only
sparingly. Some received bulks of press yar yardage,
dage, yardage, others got minute portions.
But all contributed an integral part of the
Gators greatest team ever and heres coach
Tommy Bartlett on his four graduating seniors
and their respective values:
Edd Poore, 6-3, 195-pound guard from
Knoxville, Tenn.: Its a shame that Edd play played
ed played behind Keller this year because he could
have made several SEC teams as a starter.
In four games this year, when Keller was on
the bench in foul trouble, Edd played a part
in our difference between winning and losing.
Against Virginia Tech and Mississippi State,
Edd played the type of game that showed his
skill, coming off the bench and giving us that
something extra.
Skip Higley, 6-0, 170-pound guard from
Akron, Ohio: I said it before and Ill say it
again about Skip, he is the best all-around
guard in the SEC this year. Skip made the
Coaches All-SEC team, which to me, is more
of an honor than the ones chosen by sports sportswriters.
writers. sportswriters. The press picks their teams with em emphasis
phasis emphasis on scoring and outstanding individual
performances. But the coaches, the knowled knowledgeable
geable knowledgeable people that see a player two or three
times a year, judge a player on his consis consistency
tency consistency and value to the team. We play a 1-3-1
defense and Skip goes into every game know knowing
ing knowing that he was assigned to anybody around the
key area, while other boys know that they play
opposite the same man on both offense and de defense.
fense. defense.
Jeff Ramsey, 6-10, 240-pound center from
St. Petersburg: Jeff is the best sixth man to today
day today in college ball. I cant look at Jeff and
call him a sub. He played just as much as
Neal Walk and Walk was helped tremendously
by watching Jeff out on the floor. Every game
that Jeff came in he gave us a lift. Because
of his size, toughness on the boards and this
new pro league opening up, I think that Jeff
is definitely pro basketball material. He can
block shots as well as anybody and his great
attitude made him the player that he is.
Gary Keller, 6-9, 195-pound forward from
St. Petersburg: If there was a star on this
years team, It would have to be Gary. By
his School records alone, Gary has proved his
worth to the team. He led us in rebounding
and scoring, was All-SEC two straight years
and for a man 6-9, he is real quick, using
finesse rather than brute strength. As in Hig Higleys
leys Higleys case, Gary could have scored a bundle
of points for us this year. But Gary didnt
want the ball to be fed to him; he wanted to
be a team man, and this is the type of boy
that made this team go. As in Ramseys
case, I think that Gary will be drafted into
the pros, either in an established league or
the new one.

now in paperback
Definitive Book
on the
Kennedy Years
Pulitzer Prize Prizewinning
winning Prizewinning book
Winner of National
Book Award
"The book we have all
been waiting for."
Tha Naw York Timaa
Wherever paperbacks are sold
-only *i.6o
Fawcett Publications, Greenwich, Conn.

Wednesday, March 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Photos
By Nick
Arroyo

,
Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours..

JjH
JEFF RAMSEY
. . best sixth man in college ball
R i
. : yl*ll ts T AWB^BpB^TjrrJTL.J
JV# V
EDD POORE
. could have made SEC teams
GARY KELLER
. . Gators Mr. Everything

Page 15



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 8, 1967

Page 16

Nicosias Sixth Inning Belt
Turns Tide For Florida

By 808 PADECKY
Assistant Sports Editor
UF experimented with Rollins
for six innings before Gator Nick
Nicosia cracked a two-out, three threerun
run threerun home run in the bottom of
the sixth to give Florida its third
straight win without a loss, a 5-3
non-conference win Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Perry Field.
The game featured a speed-up
version of baseball to come, one
offensive and one defensive team,
virtual unlimited substitution and
the removal and replacement of a
pitcher three times in a game.
As Rollins d}d in its opening
game Monday, it jumped to a quick
lead in the first inning by scor scoring
ing scoring a run off of Steve Arthur.
The Gators then fought back with
one in third. Rufus Frazier, play playing
ing playing offense, doubled in Danny Orr
from second base. Orr was a
pinch-runner for Ned Woolfolk,
who singled and was sacrificed to
second.
Florida then took the lead in
the fifth as Skip Lujack hit a
deep fly to center field, scoring
Nicosia who had tripled earlier.
Lujack pinch-hit for pitcher Jack
Frake but, because of the pitcher
clause, Frake then returned to the
mound in the sixth.
Rollins then jumped on Frake
for runs and a 3-2 lead.
But Nicosia got Frake off of
the hook with his blast in right
center in the bottom of the in inning.
ning. inning.
Losing pitcher Ed McNair walk walked
ed walked Terry Stroemer and Jim Cour Courier
ier Courier on eight straight balls. And
with the unlimited substitution rule
in effect, Orr ran again, this
time for Stroemer while Joe Ber Berkeris
keris Berkeris ran for Courier.
Florida coach Dave Fuller did didnt
nt didnt really need all that speed
as, two batters later, Nicosia,
with a three-two count, ripped a
letter-high Donnie Smith fastball
off the right center field fence.
Silvers Wins
Brown Belt
In Karate
Representatives of the UF Ka Karate
rate Karate Club took first places in
two divisions at the UF Karate
Championships Friday in Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym.
Jim Silvers copped a first place
in the Brown Belt division, and
Ted Powers won in the Kata
(form) competition.
August Stanton of the Univer Universal
sal Universal Karate Club nabbed first place
in the White Belt division.
The tournament was sponsored
by the UF Department of In Intramural
tramural Intramural Athletics.
jobs in the
Catskills
(irosingt iV. Concord, and
other Cat-kill Mt. resorts
sue now tiiit nt students for
summer jobs.. Openings for
waiters, waitresses, cham chambermaids,
bermaids, chambermaids, life guards, coun counselors,
selors, counselors, etc. Experience help helpful
ful helpful hut not essential. Write
for up-to-date catalog of re resort
sort resort hotel jobs including
where to write to, jobs avail available
able available and salary. Send SI.OO
to cover printing, postage
and handling to Resorts In International,
ternational, International, 1.t02 Bramble
Kd. X.K., Atlanta, (hwgia.

Smith replaced McNair before Ni Nicosias
cosias Nicosias hit.
By the time Rollins retrieved
the ball back into the infield, Ni Nicpsia
cpsia Nicpsia had scored.
Kelly Prior then took over for
Frake in the seventh inning, hurl hurling
ing hurling two-hit shutout ball for the
last three frames. Prior, last
years Most Valuable Player, had
a Rollins runner on first with
nobody out in the ninth before in inducing
ducing inducing Bob Schabes to hit into a
double play.

Cincinnati Reds
'Cheap Ball Club 1
By SCOTT BAILLIE
PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) You havent heard about cheap
ball clubs until youve heard Jim Coates get on the Cincinnati
Reds.
The worst outfit I ever played for, the journeyman pitcher said
while suiting up for a workout with the California Angels. Heck,
in 1963 I had to write to Commissioner Ford Fricks office to get
them to pay the balance of my salary.
And when Washington sent me to Cincinnati earlier that year, own owner
er owner Bill DeWitt of the Reds actually had his San Diego farm club acquire
me so he wouldnt have to pay the moving expenses. Then the Reds
called me up later.
Reminded that DeWitt sold the franchise last winter for what is
believed to be a two million dollar profit, Coates sajd:
I wish him well. Id also like to write a book about him. Nei Neither
ther Neither he nor Phil Sighi, assistant general manager, cared for a player
unless he was in the major leagues.
Coates established himself as a major leaguer in 1959-1962 when
he posted an overall mark of 37-15 for the New York Yankees.
In 1960 he won his first nine decisions and had a league-leading
percentage of .813 while winning 13 out of 16.
Then came some shuffling around when Bud Daley of the Yankees
sustained elbow chips. Coates was dealt to Washington after the 1962
season and before 1963 was ended he moved on to Cincinnati via
that stop at San Diego.
The best part of the deal was getting to pitch for Fred Hutchin Hutchinson,
son, Hutchinson, Coates said of the Reds late manager. He made sure that
I got in the fifth season I needed to qualify for a pension.
He couldnt keep me on the roster for a while but promised he would
bring me back which he did. I doubt if the front office would have
cared.
Coates, 34, now has seven seasons of pension money stored up
and feels that he will be around for a long time.
I pitch anywhere Manager Bill Rigney wants, Coates said when
asked about the Angeles thin hurling staff.
He was leading the Pacific Coast League with an 11-5 record and
2.48 earned run average last August when the Angeles bought him
from their Seattle club.
X Then he finished at 1-1 for the Seraphs, blanking the Chicago White
Sox on four hits his first time out.
Casey Stengel, Ralph Houk, Hutchinson and Bob Lemon are the
finest managers I played for, Coates said. Hutch was a pitcher
himself and would come and get you when you were having a bad
time.
He didnt let you get your brains knocked out. He understood.
Rigney is a Straight guy if youre straight with him.

l
CLIFTS NOTES, INC.
Mttuny Station Lincoln, Nnbr. 61503
***

Florida now guns for a 4-0
slate this afternoon at 3:30 against
Florida Southern in Lakeland. The
game will be played on Honley
Field, which was the spring home
for the Detriot Tigers until last
year.
The Gators edged the Mocs 8-6
last Saturday afternoon for their
opening game win.
Fuller has nominated Woolfolk,
Jack Withrow and Bob Padecky
as todays pitchers.

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JULIUS CAESAR

Spring Practice Slowed
By Increasing Injuries

The defense again overpowered
the offense in a scrimmage ses session
sion session that began the second week
of football practice, Head Coach
Ray Graves said Monday.
We are coming along a little
slower this year, Graves safd.
The offensive line is weaker
and not as experienced.
Graves said the situation has
been worsened by injuries.
Defensive tackle Brian Jetter

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has a knee injury and Graves said
he will probably be out for the
spring.
Eddie Foster, another defen defensive
sive defensive tackle prospect, has been
sidelined by a broken ankle.
Graves said Jim Yarborough,
Larry Rentz, and Harmon Wa Wages
ges Wages will probably handle punting,
with Bill Newmeyer, Guy Dennis,
and Wayne Barfield drawing
place-kicking duties.