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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
THE MOB HITS GRAHAM
. .girls look on

Parity Raid LOOP Romp, 3 Arrested

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Three UF students were arrested and
placed in city jail Monday night as a result
of the first panty raid on the UF campus in
> at least three years.
John Trifiletti, 2UC, and Vince Lee
Cloyd, 3ED, have been released from
Gainesville City Jail after posting $550
:j bonds each.
They were charged with disorderly con conduct
duct conduct and resisting arrest. Trifiletti ran
from police twice after being arrested
and Cloyd was attempting to tear down a
one-way, do not enter sign. When he
asked for help, students threw sand in
policemens faces.
The other UF student who was released
on a SSO signature bond was Randall M.
: Nichols, lUC, charged with disorderly
conduct. He was on top of Albert the
Alligators pen. The trio will appear in
£. city court April 11.
£ Five student identification cards were
£ taken. The students were: Brian William
£ Otis, 3AS; John Leonard Farren, 2UC;
Robert James Graham, Walter Hugh Clark,

Controversy
Over Budget
Already Hot
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
(THIRD OF A SERIES)
Theres already been a lot of heat generated
over Floridas higher education financing this year.
The Cabinet-Budget Commission is as divided
on the issue as any single body can be. On the
one hand is Gov. Claude Kirk, whose statements
show a favoritism for pay-as-you-go education.
His antithesis is School Supt. Floyd Christian,
who is pushing to wring every penny he can for
higher education. The other five Cabinet members
lie somewhere in between.
In this years course of action, two tuition
hike proposals have been beaten down. And the
Budget Commission has slashed by 19 per cent
the proposed UF general budget, which had the
approval of the Board of Regents. The Regents
have vowed to fight the cuts.
(SEE BUDGET,* PAGE 2)

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
(THIRD OF A SERIES) J
The organization (TIAA) was founded
in its current form in 1918 as a child
of the Carnegie Free Pension System,
Assistant Vice President Wilfred Wilson
of the Teachers Insurance and Annuity
Association of America said last Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Wilson said at that time teachers
had little money and so the Carnegie
Foundation set up a free pension
system. But, Just before 1918 it
became obvious that the Carnegie Foun Foundation
dation Foundation couldnt continue to bear the costs
of annuities personally.
Therefore the organization changed
from its original form of the Carnegie
Free Pension System to the TIAA in
1918. Under the pressnt form those per persons
sons persons insured with the company bear the
costs of their coverage but apparently

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 131

W Mm
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B||xc JBBpBj jOBB
THIS FELLOW GOT OUT OF HAND
. .Campus Police to the rescue

John E. Wells, Peter Wesley Townsend,
lUC.
These men will be interviewed at the
Dean of Mens Office and disciplinary

$161.5
S
8\ $135-0
N ETOT'-
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\ S \\ N
SSS y 27/
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// // su.o
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$63.5
***** .*. **** ~ $51.5
$32.4
flirt G raduatc Engineering Institute of Food arid
lUJJ Education System I CA Agricultural Sciences
(VI engineering and Industrial tT!j Educational and General
Experiment Station Trust funds
£3 Health Center E^ationalandG.nensl-
COMP ARISON--At left is the ac actual
tual actual UF appropriations for the
1965-67 biennium* Next to it are
proposed UF budget for the 1967-
69 biennium and recommended
cuts of the Budget Commission.

Teachers With Little Money
Behind TIAA Formation

dont pay for the organizations overhead.
The TIAA has no agents according
to Wilson.
TIAA also has a non-com mission
system and according to Wilson refuses
to pay taxes. This is the bone of
contention in Florida.
The soundness of the company is be beyond
yond beyond question.
No one has ever questioned the fiscal
soundness of TIAA, President J. Wayne
Reitz said recently.
Because the TIAA is tax exempt, in
all the 50 states with the exception of
Florida, it is able to offer lower rates
than other companies. Coupled with the
companys endowed characteristics this
tax exempt status tends to make TIAA
rates especially attractive.
Florida insurance companies resent

University of Florida, Gainesville

action will be determined later.
The arrests resulted from the panty
raid which shortly after 11 p.m. and at
its largest momentum, involved about

Jennings Scene:
Bombs, Cops, Cosby
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
They're everywhere! Theyre everywhere!*
They came by car, foot, and scooter all of them and
their approach was heralded by the explosions of cherry bombs.
Hey, listen. There's another riot on Fraternity Row. That
was the first account.
It's getting closer! The second report.
Rooftops and fourth floor windows made good vantage points.
Then they were spotted. Lights began flashing the age-old one
If by land, two if by sea signals. Then you could see them through
the trees.
Hey! Theyre boys and theyre coming this way! Its a panty
raid!
The word came down. Rawlings Hall encountered the second
surge. The fort held. Broward was next. Then Yulee Area. There
was only one dorm left Jennings.
Dont stop now!" came the shouts from the roof.
Dont forget Jennings! Hey, come over here! But the tennis
courts and a growing corps of campus police stood between the
chanting mob and the last dorm.
It took a while. It even got quiet.
They forgot us. .just because were next to the campus cops
shouldnt stop them. The chickens! The rooftop vigil was for forsaken.
saken. forsaken.
Then all of a sudden there they were, crawling out of ditches
CSEE JENNINGS, PAGE 2)

this.
They're scared to death the in insurance
surance insurance companies in Florida. They're
doing everything they can to block this
type of thing because, you see, it does
not pay fees to brokers, Health Center
Provost Samuel P. Martin says.
TIAA is pretty universal in univer university
sity university circles, according to Martin.
The fact is that there are some 1500
American educational institutions which
reap TIAA benefits. Notably, TIAA is one
of a very few pension programs which an
educator can take with him.
Since TIAA is recognized as tax exempt
in 49 states and since it is legally sanc sanctioned
tioned sanctioned in these states, educators who
move from one school to another need
not drop their TIAA policies because of
their new geographic locations. Instead,
by in large, they can continue their TIAA
policies at their new place of employ employment
ment employment with their employers helping them
pay the costs.
(SEE DOES,' PAGE 5)

Wednesday April 5, 1967

1,000 students.
Reports were that male students in
coed Graham Area saw an unidentified
flying object and ran outside, shouting
flying saucer. Soon about 400 stu students
dents students had gathered.
The Federal Aviation Agency at the
Gainesville Municipal Airport reported no
unidentified flying objects Monday night.
The real cause cant be verified. At
11:15, one policeman was asked what had
happened. Id like to know myself, was
his reply.
University Police Chief A. I. Shuler said
Tuesday he still does not know the cause
of the raid.
While gathered in the Graham area, the
mob began shouting gogo-go. Then
the cheer of panty raid went up in the
air and didnt die until almost 1 a.m.
Girls in the Graham area began lock locking
ing locking windows. Blinds were lowered. If a girl
leaned out of a window, a policeman
would shine a light on her face and she
would sneak back in.
From the Campus Police headquarters,
the alert went out to sororities and all
(SEE PANTY, PAGE 2)



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Page 2

Parity Raid Sees 1,000 Romp, 3 Arrested

mmm mu
sections, This is the campus police--
weve got a mob lock all your doors
and windows.*
The mob ran down Radio Road from
Graham area to Rawlings. Policemen
shouted, Why dont you go back home
where you can study a little! The reply
could hardly be repeated.
One policeman held off approximately
750 Students at Jennings and the mob
moved on to Rawlings, Broward, and Yulee.
At Mallory they finally got what they
desired. Girls were on the balcony,
throwing out panties, slips, nylon stock stockings
ings stockings and brassieres. Finally the resident
assistants called them back in.
Some Reid Hall residents said that a
few men got inside. They left almost
immediately, however.

Budget Already Hot Issue This Year

The budget is just as hot an issue.
When the Budget Commission cut
it last month, Kirk got mad be because
cause because it wasnt pared enough. At
the same time, Comptroller Fred
O. (Bud) Dickinson was citing his
vote to increase the general bud budget
get budget 60 per cent over the 1965-67
biennium instead of the more ob obvious
vious obvious fact that he voted to cut
the proposed increase by 39 per
cent. The Regents approved bud budget

Jennings Raid
and leaping over bushes.
The fort faltered a little as one screen gave way, but the mob
had met a stronger force than expected. There she was. .Dean of
Women Betty Cosby, hopping up and down and saying, You boys
go home! You boys go home right now!*
It was tense. 1,000 screaming males and one screaming
woman in a trench coat. There was no contest. The boys left --
quickly.
Again there was a lull. .outside. Inside the fire alarm was
pulled twice, but the main switch was disconnected. Flicking
lights urged the noble panty raiders on, until the resident as assistants
sistants assistants spotted the signals and stifled them.
Then they were back. A few had eluded the Deans pursuit
and had come to collect their just rewards.
v By this time the Campus Police, with the aid of a fire truck,
seemed to make up their minds whether they wanted to watch,
join or stop the raid. They chose to stop it, and the boys were
pushed back to Rawlings. Three were arrested.
Weary of midnight jaunt, and satisfied with their souvenirs,
the mob began to disperse. In minutes it was quiet again at
Florida.
At Jennings, someone wanted to study, but she made a mistake.
Instead of yelling the traditional Quiet hours, she slipped, and
it resounded through the night, Riot hours!
But the human sea had already been swept out by the tide.

WEDNESDAY
SPECIALS
LIVER TO A
DINNER '
(Complete) hBmI
KnWkij fried Ckjehn
Norik Nmenm fhsfriblibj Disk ...
3 Location*: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 FI
207 NE 16th Av. 378-2959 J |
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 (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before next Insertion.
THE FI.OKIDA ALI.ICATOH is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, ria 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
_

It was now 11:40.
Jennings and sorority row were slated
to be next. En route to Panhellenic how however,
ever, however, a 1959 Ford with six female pas passengers
sengers passengers was stopped on S.W. 13th St.
They shook it until it went dead,* one
student remarked.
The mob then expressed fear of the
City Police since they were off-campus.
They veered back to Reid where they re received
ceived received -- more panties.
One student tried to climb the walls at
Reid. He made it to the first floor when
the police came after him. He jumped,
only to land in their waiting arms.
At 11:55 the mob moved to Jennings
where a traffic jam occurred. Dean of
Women Betty Cosby stood in front of
Jennings and shamed many awav.
For all practical purposes the girls
had seen their action for the night. The

get budget provided for a 99 per cent
increase in general revenue over
the last biennium.
In order to argue the UF case
to the Legislature, the office of
academic affairs has prepared a
28-page dossier which goes into
great detail on the necessity of
the proposal.
It is in this atmosphere that the
newly-elected, reapportiohed, Re Republican-oriented
publican-oriented Republican-oriented Legislature will
decide the fate of higher educa education.
tion. education.
With all the pros and cons fly flying

ing flying around, it is necessary to take
a hard look at the cold figures
of the budget.
Funds are budgeted the UF in
five different areas -- Educational
and General, Institue of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, Health Cen Center,
ter, Center, Engineering and Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment Station and Graduate En Engineering
gineering Engineering Education system (GEN (GENESYS).
ESYS). (GENESYS).
Educational and General is the
category which gets more money
than any other and one most often
used for comparison.
The original budget called for
$63.5 million in this area from
the taxpayers. The remainder of
the $78.3 million total in this
category comes from trust funds
and, hence, remains relatively
constant. The Budget Commission
recommended that the $63.5 mil million
lion million be reduced to $51.5 million,
or a decrease of 19 per cent.
The recommended budgets for
the other four special areas were
also reduced so that the requested
grand total was smashed down from
$161.5 million to $135 million.
The $135 million figure com compares
pares compares favorably with the slOl.l
million for the 1965-67 biennium,
but isnt close to enough when one
realizes (1) the complete inade inadequacy
quacy inadequacy of the former budget and
(2) the projected enrollment fi figures
gures figures for the ensuing decade.
Also of interest is the percen percentage
tage percentage of the Budget Com mission cuts
in specific areas, which will be
dealt with later.
(IN THURSDAYS ALLIGATOR:
Salary cuts and tuition hikes: two
ways proposed to economize tax
dollars.)

Would You Use A
Travel Agency If
The Airlines Would
Foot The Bill?
... They Will!
You pay the same price for your ticket at House
of Travel as you would over the counter at the air airport.
port. airport. Thats how much the airlines want you to fly.
This way you can have any flight you want. .or the
quicker flight you didnt know existed. When some someone
one someone else is paying for it, dont pass up service.
[g] HOUSE
51 HI of
3415 W. Uni v. Ave. I TRAVEL PHONE 1378-16011

mob moved back to its starting place at
Graham area and finally dispersed.
To set the night off, four bomb scares
were then reported.
At 1 a.m., City Police received a call
from an unknown male that there was a
bomb in Graham area. At 1:05, they
received another call that a bomb was to
go off in East Hall.
At 1:09, University Police received a
call that a bomb would go off in Graham
area at 2:30 a.m.
At 1:20, the sheriffs office received
a call from the first floor of East Hall
saying that a bomb would explode on the
first floor of Graham area in 30 min minutes.
utes. minutes.
However, the return round was inevi inevitable.
table. inevitable. Back to Rawlings the mob moved
and the policemen began taking IDs. The
girls were standing at windows singing,

W Be sure. A
W Rent now A
so rthe fa 11. A
376-6720

S h
One minute they like milk chocolate the next dark chocolate.
Good thing for Hollingsworth's assortment
B& rT ** 11 JBQSMBh# If L V', Wtm

We are the boys c*. old Florida. And
more panties were dropped.
The mass eased on to Broward and
Mallory where Dean Cosby was again
waiting with her pocketbook.
The cops began chasing the ones who
edged closer to the dorm. There was a
brief movement towards sorority row
again but it quickly subsided and they
moved to the back side of Mallory and
Broward. And more panties were dropped.
It was almost 12:30 now and two fire
trucks came speeding down 13th Street
to Yulee. However, the trucks werent
used.
All were false alarms.
By 1:30, all was clear.
" The men had their fun and accord according
ing according to university police the mob was
never declared an unlawful assembly dur during
ing during the night.
Rumors circulated all day Tuesday that
another panty raid was staged for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.

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Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

KKK Turmoil Ends
With Kludd Banished

HIGH POINT, N.C. (UPI)
The Imperial Wizard kicked the
Kludd out of the Ku Klux Klan
Tuesday in a fuss over the Dragon.
Wizard Shelton
Here Friday
Robert M.Shelton, Imperial Wi Wizard
zard Wizard of the United Klans of Ameri America
ca America will speak Friday night at 7
in UFs Walker Auditorium, the
Florida Union Forums Committee
announced Monday.
Sheltons talk will deal with the
Klan in the United States and will
last 30 minutes.
Faculty, students and staff will
be admitted free upon presentation
of ID cards. General Admission
will be sl.
Shelton was interviewed by Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Staff Writer Jimmey Bai Bailey
ley Bailey earlier this trimester.

First Florida Quarterly
To Come Out In May

. The Florida Quarterly, a new
publication which will print critical
and creative works written by stu students
dents students all over Florida in addition
to professional writers contribu contributions,
tions, contributions, is now accepting applications
Just Whos
At Fault?
The army convoy which col collided
lided collided with a UF students car
Saturday was not going 40 miles
per hour or traveling through red
lights, a spokesmen for the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Department said Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Contrary to what some local
news media reported, the army
convoy was escorted by police policemen
men policemen and had complete right-of right-ofway
way right-ofway on the highway, the officer
noted.
From accident reports compiled
by the city police, a truck from
the convoy was traveling 15 miles
per hour when it struck the stu students
dents students car.
The convoy was en route to the
university to pick up ROTC stu students
dents students for a weekend of mauevers
at Camp Blanding.
According to an eyewitness at
the scene, there were no police
officers located at the crash site.
The light was green, in the
students direction and there was
no sign of any convoy, he said.

WEDNESDAY NIGHT ONLY I
SHRIMP
BASKET
15 delicious Shrimp
Large I
Rolls and Butter I
Coffee or Tea
HOUSE Ml
RESTAURANT jrPI
14 SW F'rst St. S I
qhhihihi^hii^^hhmihihm^h^hihhhhbhJ

Robert Shelton, the Imperial
Wizard of the United Klans of
America, announced he had ban banished"
ished" banished" George Dorsett, the Im Imperial
perial Imperial Kludd Chaplain, for letting
out secret information.
Shelton told television station
WGHP in a telephone interview
from his Tuscaloosa, Ala., home
that Grand Dragon Robert Jones
is still the spokesman" for the
Klan in North Carolina.
He denied that any Klaverns
had turned in their charters be because
cause because of a controversy surround surrounding
ing surrounding James (Catfish) Cole, who led
the Klan to disaster in a cow
pasture in 1959.
Cole was the Grand Dragon of
a group called the North Carolina
Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, which
faded rapidly away after a band of
angry Lumbee Indians ran the
hooded knights out of a cow pas pasture.
ture. pasture.

for editor and other editorial po positions
sitions positions for the next school year.
Anyone interested should submit
a portfolio of writing to Smith
Kirkpatrick in 216 Bldg. D.
The first issue of the magazine,
under present editor Richard
Mathews is slated to come out
in May. Poetry by Ray Bradbury,
who wrote the screenplay for Fah Fahrenheit
renheit Fahrenheit 451; Thomas Merton, and
Pulitzer Prize winner Peter
Viereck will be featured in addi addition
tion addition to an interview with Florida
novelist Richard Powell, author of
The Philadelphian.
The Florida Quarterly will cost
$1 per copy. Money can be saved
through purchase of a subscription
in 207 Anderson.
Traffic Survey
Needs Help
Students who have worked on the
recent traffic survey on campus
are needed to .help tabulate the
results, Chairman Bruce Rogow
said Tuesday.
Work will begin today and con continue
tinue continue through May 1.
All interested students should
phone university extension 2798
for further information.
Workers will receive $1.25 per
hour.

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Ocean Experience Not Much Help In Caves

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
(SECOND OF A SERIES)
Less than two weeks ago two
experienced UF students went
cave diving Only one returned.
One had five years experience
at scuba diving, the other had eight.
Since the two students were from
Miami, chances are that most of
that experience came from ocean
diving not cave diving.
The expert in Tuesdays ar article
ticle article did have a lot of exper experience
ience experience but was it cave diving
experience, or ocean diving ex experience?
perience? experience? And how much exper experience
ience experience does it take to be clas classified
sified classified experienced?
Reports show that most cave
diving drownings occur because of
a lack of cave diving experience.
Although Tuesdays article end ended
ed ended on a rather pessimistic note,
evidence shows that cave diving
can be fun and safe if the
diver knows how to handle him himself.
self. himself.
Students who come here from
other parts of the state want a
substitute for ocean diving, so they
go cave diving, according to Da David
vid David A. Desautels, member of the
Sheriffs Rescue Unit. And they
dont realize theres a big dif difference.
ference. difference.
The two Miami students went
into an underwater cave at Man Manatee
atee Manatee Springs until their single
air tanks ran low; then they pul pulled
led pulled reserves and started out.
Near the cave opening one stu student
dent student had trouble rolling up the line.
The other student told him to
drop the line since they were
almost out of air, and then turned
and made a dash for the opening.
When the student reached the
cave opening he looked back and
saw the other student tangled in
the line. But by then he was out
of air, so he had to free as ascend.
cend. ascend.
Later the survivor said they
should have had plenty of air
on their five-minute reserve.
But Desautels pointed out there
is no such thing as a five fiveminute
minute fiveminute reserve.
Since the two divers were at
three atmospheres (or 66 feet be below
low below the surface), they only had
one-third of the so-called five fiveminute
minute fiveminute reserve.
Desautels explained that surface
level is one atmosphere, and every
33 feet of depth is another. So
at three atmospheres a diver uses

- _ mmKmmmm*
h& .s
' a N ~ .|jjf
1 f<<.*M i n ......
I||| * .'
I Try Gator Classifieds on pages 10 and 11.

three times as much air.
This is how a diver can make
a free assent, he said. One
lung full of air at three atmos atmospheres
pheres atmospheres is equal to three lungs
full at one atmosphere (the sur surface).
face). surface). On his way to the sur surface,
face, surface, a diver can exhale two lungs
full and still have one left.
But in cave diving, a diver must
leave the cave before he can make
a free ascent.
There are also other factors
which determine the length of air
supply. For example, the colder
a diver is the more air he will
use. Or if a diver does more
work (like rolling up a line) he
will use more air. Or if he gets
nervous or excited, his air supply
will not last as long.
This must all sound very com complicated,
plicated, complicated, Desautels said, and it
is. There are several things a diver
must consider before he submer submerges.
ges. submerges.
One of the cardinal rules of
cave diving is to plan a dive
in advance and make sure there
is enough air supply. The two
Miami divers did plan their dive,
but they did not allow enough time

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Those in the |
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f|f UJS. 441-4 miles south of University Ave.
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for return.
Desautels said that when cave
diving, a diver should have double
tanks, not single.
Another cardinal rule is to
always dive with a buddy, stay
with him at all times, and check
with him at frequent intervals.
In a cave, divers should not be
more than an arms reach away.
And they must know how to com communicate
municate communicate with hand signals.
Divers in a cave should secure
a dependable safety line outside
the cave, and always stay with it.
Because of silty bottoms, a diver
may stir up the silt so he cant
see his way clear and he may
not have enough air to wait for
it to clear. With a tight line he
can always find his way out of
the cave.
Since 1960, eight cave divers diversdrowned
drowned diversdrowned in Florida because they
left their line.
Narrow passages and crumbly
ceilings and walls are also a danger
not found in ocean diving.
Avoid panic is Desautels
main rule. This can be helped with
extensive training know what
to do so it will come naturally
in case of an emergency. And

divers should always take their
time so they will not build up an
oxygen deficit.
But before a 'diver even goes
under, he should make sure his
equipment is adequate and in good
condition, Desautels said. This
includes a line, lights, an adequate
supply of air, a knife, watch, under underwater
water underwater pressure gauge and other es essentials.
sentials. essentials.
The two Miami divers did not
have a knife with them which

On Campus JfexStrakan
\ (By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillis etc.)
REQUIEM FOR A SQUARE
You, like any other lovable, clean-living, freckle-faced
American kid, want to be a BMOC. How can you make it?
Well sir, there are several ways, none of which vwill
work. \
Youre too puny to be an athlete, too lazy to be a valedic valedictorian,
torian, valedictorian, and too hairy to run for Homecoming Queen, j
As for becoming a best-dressed man, how are you going
to buy clothes with a miser for a father ?
Are you licked then? Is there no way to make BMOC?
Yes, there is! And you can do it! Do what? This:
Become a hippie! Get cool! Get alienated! Have an
Identity Crisis! Be one of the Others!
How? Well sir, to become a hippie, simply follow these
five simple rules:
1. Read all of Tolkien in the original dwarf.
2. Have your Sophomore Slump in the freshman year.
3. Wear buttons that say things like this:
NATIONALIZE DAIRY QUEEN
ASTHMATICS, UNITE
LEGALIZE APPLE BUTTER
HANDS OFF AIR POLLUTION
4. Go steady with a girl who has long greasy hair, a gui guitar,
tar, guitar, enlarged pores, and thermal underwear.
5. Attend Happenings regularly.
This last item may require some explanation, for it is
possible that Happenings havent reached your campus
yet. Be assured they will because Happenings are the big biggest
gest biggest college craze since mononucleosis.
A Happening, in case you dont know, is the first form formless
less formless art form. Things just happen. For example, eighty
naked men come out and squirt each other with fire hoses
containing tinted yogurt. Then eighty more naked men
come out and light birthday candles in the navels of the
first eighty men. Then one girl, clothed, comes out and
pulls three thousand feet of sausage casing through her
pierced ear. Then eighty more naked men come out and
eat a station wagon.
There is, of course, a musical accompaniment to all
these fun things. Usually it is Begin the Beguine played
by 26 trench mortars, a drop forge, and a rooster.
There used to be, some years ago, still another require requirement
ment requirement for becoming a hippie: a man had to have a beard.
But no longer. Beards were worn in the past not so
much as a protest, but because shaving was such a painful
experience. Then along came Personna Super Stainless
Steel Blades.
Today if you dont want to shave, well, thats your
* n £up isnt it, baby? I mean when youve got a blade
like Personna that tugs not neither does it scrape, whats
your copout, man? I mean like get with it; youre living
in the past. Shaving used to hurt, used to scratch, used to
gouge, used to give you all kinds of static. But not since
Personna. Its a gas, man. Its a doozy; its moms apple
pie. You dig?
man, you still want a beard? Crazy! But you
don t have to turn your face into a slum, do you? Shave
around the bush, baby, neatly and nicely with Personna.
1 mean like Personna comes in double-edge style and
Injector style too. I mean like any way you try it, you
gotta like like it. J
* * Mu Shnlmw
Hey, man like how about doubling your shaving cool?
Like how about wilting those crasy whiskers with some
Hurma-bhave? Like regular or menthol? Like have
y ?u? ota .o{f r f riend Hum your kisser? Like treat it
right, right? Ye-ye!

they should have, since cave div diving
ing diving requires a safety line.
Cave diving can be fun De Desautels
sautels Desautels said, but it can also be
dangerous.*
An afternoon of fun can turn
into an afternoon of tragedy if you
dont know how to dive. Too many
UF students have proven this. Ask
the survivors.
(NOTE: See Thursdays conclu conclusion:
sion: conclusion: a statistical outlook at Flo Florida
rida Florida diving fatalities.)



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sity circles, according to Martin.
The fact is that there are some
1500 American educational insti institutions
tutions institutions which reap TIAA benefits.

Do Italian
movie actresses
turn you on?

Does UF Benefit From TIAA?

pay for one? Do you wear driving gloves
even when youre not driving? Do you
crave extra-cost options like front-wheel
disc brakes and a hood-mounted tach? Do
you think stripes look better on cars than

Notably, TIAA is one of a very
few pension programs which an
educator can take with him."
Since TIAA is recognized as
tax exempt in 49 states and since
it is legally sanctioned in these
states, educators who move from
one school, to another need not
drop their TIAA policies because
of their new geographic locations.
Instead, by in large, they can
continue their TIAA policies at
their new place of employment
with their employers helping them
pay the costs.
President Johnson's report on
pensions recommends this con concept,
cept, concept, TIAAs Wilson says. The
company's assistant vice presi president
dent president claims that in a report 18
months ago, by the presidents
committee on pensions, the TlAA TlAAtype
type TlAAtype system was given ample
praise. In the area of insurance
we've got as good or better than
any other, Wilson emphasizes.

But TIAAs sanction by the In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue Service and
recognition throughout the rest
of the nation doesnt necessarily
make it legal in Florida. Insur Insurance
ance Insurance interests in this state have
seen to that.
University officials needed the
TIAA for one particular area. This
area is the complex Academic En Enrichment
richment Enrichment Fund established at the
Universitys Health Center.
Physicians at the health center
are by medical ethics and law
prohibited from practicing either
corporate or private medicine.
Therefore, they have had es established
tablished established for them a special fund,
known as the Academic Enrich Enrichment
ment Enrichment Fund, into which all fees
for their personal professional
services flow.
In order to accommodate full
time teaching and practice, while
at the same time meeting certain
legal and ethical requirements of

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Grand Prix circuit isnt
an electrical connection?
you nk he souncl
IffHrU music is the chirp of
vUbTiW wide-oval tires? Do you
like to choose between
* cars, from a 165-hp
funster to a 325-hp ultimate road machine?
If you answered yes to even one of these
questions, see yOur Pontiac dealer today!

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the physician-teacher, a system
of practice had to be evolved," a
statement from the health cen centers
ters centers provosts office states.
This is the AEF slush fund.
Through the fund professional
fees ac ruing to doctors are put
into a general account. From this
various departments at the health
center draw funds and eventually
physicians receive monetary com compensation
pensation compensation and benefits. (See
Chart).
One of the benefits is TIAA.
At the health center physicians
get state retirement credit for
their state salaries and what mon monies,
ies, monies, if any, they get in grants.
But, the state cannot cover the
AEF in terms of retirement be because
cause because the slush fund is the result
of private fees.
Therefore physicians at the
health center looked for some way
to invest their AEF monies for
future benefits. Under a com committee
mittee committee headed by Lamar E. Cre Crevass,
vass, Crevass, M.D., (who is now in Europe
and unavailable for comment) the
doctors chose the TIAA because
they thought it best.
Through TIAA doctors draw on
still another benefit, the TIAAs
Credit Retirement Equity Fund (al (also
so (also known as CREF).
It isnt this part of the story
that is being legally questioned
though. Rather the controversy
centers around the means of with withholding
holding withholding TIAA monies.
"There has been no mechanism
for the state of Florida to parti participate
cipate participate in these programs be because
cause because there has to be a reduction
in a mans income," Provost Mar Martin
tin Martin said.
"We talked it over with every everybody,"
body," everybody," Martin continued. "We
werent trying to play any sha shananlgans
nanlgans shananlgans --we were just trying to
allow people getting AEF benefits
to get the benefits they were get getting
ting getting from their state salary."
There is, incidently, no way to
know if TIAA is clearly illegal in
Florida. To date no rulings have
been made in state courts relating
to anything like the TIAA.
(Tomorrow the Alligator will ex explain
plain explain just how TIAA deductions are
made and why these deductions
may be open to legal prosecution).
Mao
Tse-TunG
Direct from PEKING
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QUOTATIONS FROM
CHAIRMAN MAO *1
The Original
Little Red Book
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Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

The Florida Alligator
*A L o*i R^AlKPE(w'7^wTuilt.
EDDIE SEARS 808 MEHAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the AUlfator. The only official
voice of the AlUfator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Two Cities
Cruds, huh o
Okay, then if college students who clut clutter
ter clutter up the beaches at Fort Lauderdale
and Daytona Beach are cruds, we wonder
just what the people are who call them
cruds. We would have to say hypocrites.
Daytona Beach books itself as having
the most famous beaches in the world
and Fort Lauderdale is where the girls
are. And we have a flash for the city
fathers -- your cities have built their
reputations on having young people there.
But when the college students from all
over the nation descend on the beaches
they are proclaimed as cruds. Thats
brilliant public relations.
And the Lauderdale police department
boasts of its ability to break up unlawful
assemblies in minutes. Terrific.
These cities, who have built their repu reputations
tations reputations on the young, are now trying to
shut the door on them. If we remember
correctly it was Daytona Beach that made
such a big play to attract the college
crowd a couple of years ago. And in all
fairness Daytona Beach has given the
students a better break than Fort Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale.
If these cities would take the time to
plan some activities for the college crowds
many of the problems could be avoided.
The city fathers must realize that the
students are going to come -- after all they
do year in and year out. So why not make
some plans in advance for a change.
We hope that next year when the students
arrive on the beaches, Daytona Beach and
Fort Lauderdale have made some plans to
there are some well-planned activities
awaiting them.

SPEAKING OUT

Falling Into Groove

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first of a three-part speaking out
by Ray Chon dealing with the rise
and fall of McCarthyism and the
implications it has today).
By RAY COHN
Without noticing it, Americans
are falling back into an age-old
historical groove.
Its a groove that sneaks up upon
us every now and then and creates
a hysteria for a time. And when
the smoke from its explosion
cleared, everyone wants to turn his
back in shame on the whole matter.
A good example is the McCarthy
Era where one U.S. Senator ter terrorized
rorized terrorized the nation for three years

before the people realized what was
going on. Another would be tfre
Red Scare of 1919 by then At Attorney
torney Attorney General Palmer.
The groove which Palmer and
McCarthy fell into was not made
by them but was the respnse of
American people to a critical in international
ternational international conflict.
Todays scene is not a whole
lot different. Feeling that leads
to such eras doesnt ever die.
It most often lives a concealed
life between them, using different
methods of manifestation when it
feels it has no public support.
To put things in perspective
since World War 11, one must start
before McCarthy to see how things
have progressed through 1967.1 n

Baldur:
he took from everyone,
gave nothing in return

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
I can remsmber, when I was in college, my
roommate. His name was'Baldur.
1 Baldur was handsome like a gift to women from
the gods. But he was rotten. The kind of guy you
would envy but dispise. Baldur dated every beauty
on campus, lain with most arjd left them all. He
took from everyone and gave to no one.
Girls, pregnant from his charm, were tosed aside
like so many consumed cigarettes. Cars loaned
to him by friends were wrecked with heart-beat
consistancy. Many r s the time I found my wallet
emptied. He never asked; he just took.
His body was perfectly proportioned and almost
flawless. A seven-point star, a birth mark, on his
neck makes necessary the qualifing "almost.
To Baldur, the star was not a flaw rather a
Symbol of his godliness. When he sunned himself,
he taped the star so later it would standout, an
untanned island on a sea of gold.
I remember that night. He had just spent an
hour grooming himself and starring at his re reflection
flection reflection in the mirror. His spirits were high. And
high they should have been. He had a date with
the campus sweetheart and had conned a new red
convertible for transportation.

OUR MAN HOPPE
England Swings Like A Pendulum

By ART HOPPE
London London swings! There are discotheques
and gambling clubs and pots of pot and LSD.
Os course, the West End discotheques are open
to members only. And in the sedate atmosphere
of the posh gambling clubs no loser would ever
consider putting a gun to his temple unless it had
a silencer. But, aah, in this home of the Beatles,
there are hippies who are just like hippies any anywhere.
where. anywhere.
Well, almost like hippies anywhere.
* *
A leader of the London hippie movement is Mr.
Peter Stansill, a soft-spoken, articulate, intelligent
young gentleman of 23, who is business manager
of the International Times, or "IT, as its call called.
ed. called.
At least he was until the police seized the news newspaper
paper newspaper last week under the Obscene Publications
Act. They appeared offended by such articles as
one suggesting in detail that a new sport be added
to the next Olympics or rather an old sport,
but one that has usually been confined to the bed bedroom.
room. bedroom.
I asked Mr. Stansill over afternoon tea if many
young Londoners were following the hippie creed
that everyone should "turn on, tune in and drop
out. j
**oh, said Mr. Stansill, we certainly dont
advocate that just anyone should take LSD,
a few members of our staff are definitely opposed
to it. And as for dropping out of organized society,
that simply isnt done.
Most acid heads (the term for LSD users)
run boutiques, discotheques, mod shops or are
in pop groups. After all, work is spiritually ne necessary
cessary necessary to us Englishmen. A sense of duty, you
know. So while persons from all walks of life do
flee their skulls ( a hippie phrase for the wild

seeing this development, we might
do well to have one eye on to todays
days todays situation and note the simi similarities.
larities. similarities.
It all started with a chicken
dinner on Black Lincoln Day 1950.
From this Republican Womens
Club feast at the McClure Hotel
in Wheeling, W.Va. emerged the
beginning of one of the sadest
eras in American history.
For the GOP ladies had hardly
a chance to consume their food
when a soon-to-be-famous figure
rose Ao speak. His name was Joseph
McCarthy.
The state department, Senator
McCarthy charged, was infested
with Communists.
(SEE AMERICANS, PAGE 7)

Florida Alligator Staff
GENE NAIL JIM WHITE NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
STEFANIE JARIUS JO ANN LANGWORTHY
Society Editor General Assignment
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall hichie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutien Gutienmacher,
macher, Gutienmacher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine

He took a last look in the mirror, patted his
seven pointed birth mark, threw me a smile and
left. I never saw him alive again.
A slow drizzle, more like a descended cloud than
rain, fell that night. The roads became slick. Bal Baldur,
dur, Baldur, on his way home, tried to race a train. He
lost control of the car and slid into the train.
I went to the funeral. I was there when they
closed the coffin. The last thing I saw was that
seven point star. Then the lid closed and he was
gone.
I followed the coffin. Watched it lowered in the
ground. Watched two old men cover it with dirt.
It was almost two years later. I had married
and was expecting to be a father in a couple of
days.
One night there came a scratching at my bed bedroom
room bedroom window. Then came a howling. I threw a
pillow over my head but the painful moaning sliced
through my barrier. It seemed to be originating
in my brain rather than outside my window.
I went outside. There, at the window, was a
saggy, mutt-type dog. I readied myself for battle
by picking up rocks. Before I could throw the
dog turned his head. There, on its neck, was the
seven-point star of Baldur.
A chill ran through me and I dropped the rocks.
I just stared. The dog stared back. Neither of us
(SEE BALDUR, PAGE 7)

psychedelic experience induced by LSD), they at all
times carry on.
All walks of life?
Oh, yes, said Mr. Stansill. We have business
executives, lawyers, and Foreign Office types who
will approach you to say that theyve always
wanted to try some of that er stuff. And
should you ask them after theyve blown their
minds on it for 24 hours, how they liked it, they
invariably reply, *Oh, I found it quite amusing.
I inquired if the London hippies had some pro project
ject project going, such as the Provos of Amsterdam, who
provide white bicycles which anyone may take,
ride and leave wherever he pleases.
Well, we did think of hanging black umbrellas
from lampposts, but what Englishman would take
an umbrella that wasnt his? said Mr. Stansill
with a grin. Particularly if it werent tightly
furled.
* *
And so we leave swinging London. Personally,
Im on my way to swinging Tooting Bee. (cq)
If you think London swings, said an old Lon London
don London hand I know, you should see Tooting Bee.
Its about a 30-minute ride on the Underground.
Now it may seem a typical London suburb --
rows and rows of row houses, a friendly pub and
a fish n chips establishment. Nothing out of the
ordinary.
And what does swinging Tooting Bee do for
kicks?
Well, confidentially, he said, lowering his
voice, Im told that on Saturday nights they all
gather at the laundromat to watch the tumble tumbleaction
action tumbleaction washing machines.
After two days in swinging London, I can hardly
wait.



Baldur: He Took From Everyone

(FROM PAGE 6)
moving. I turned and walked into the house. The
dog followed.
The dog became a constant companion. He was
a confront and a fear as the days dragged by while
I waited for the birth of my child. A day. A week.
Two weeks and still my wife carried my child.
She was late and I was frightened.
The dog slept at the foot of my wifes bed as
though a guardian. Then one night he began to howl,
painfully, like the night outside my window. I woke
up. A glance at my wife. It was time.
At the hospital I paced. The dog sat quietly
out on the curb. Then, seeming without reason,
he barked. As he did a nurse came to me. I was
the father of a son.
The next couple of days it was the dog and I
alone in the house. The dog was restless. The star
on his neck seemed to glow.
My wife came home with my son. A beautiful
baby.
That night my wife and I placed our son in his
own crib for the first time. Our son had his own
room. The dog, still restless, mysteriously so,
slept by the crib. We put a teddy bear in the crib
and left the three of them to sleep.

Americans Falling Back

(FROM PAGE 6)
Then, without elaborating who
they were, McCarthy claimed, I
have in my hand 57 cases of in individuals
dividuals individuals who would appear to be
either card carrying members or
certainly loyal to the Communist
Party.
But they are nevertheless still
helping shape our foreign policy.
So the newly-elected senator
from Wisconsin propelled himself
into the national limelight and one
of the biggest witch hunts in U.S.
history was underway.
Soon other McCarthy charges
were made. The charges began to
follow a pattern. They claimed a
certain number of personsthe
numbers varied from speech to
speechwere Communists, Com Communist
munist Communist sympathizers, or security
risks without revealing who they
were.
They often accused individuals
with vague charges such as an
unusual affinity for Communist ac activities,
tivities, activities, or was noted for pro
communist activies.
They were hardly ever proven.
And so the self proclaimed red
hunter from Wisconsin went on
to tag Communist or pro-com pro-communist
munist pro-communist tags on one respectable
government official after another
and to tantalize witness after wit witness
ness witness in kangaroo-type hearings
before various Senate Committees.
This fanatical red baiting baitingwhich
which baitingwhich was usually done with com complete
plete complete disregard for traditional
American civil libertiesendedon
Gold Day, December 22, 1953.
It was then that the Senate cen censured
sured censured McCarthy by a 67-22 vote.
The era between Black Lincoln
day and Gold Day is known as
the McCarthy era.
It was an era in which inno innocent
cent innocent people were dismissed from
their jobs, in which many re-
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spected government officials were
smeared and in which countless
people were left to face the world
with a ruined reputation.
Many Americans would like to
forget the period as if it never
existed. But, as much as we would
like, history cannot be erased
nor should it be. History is there
for us to learn and repeat past
mistakes from reoccuring.
All to often history parallels
itself without us realizing it.
Today the manifestation of Mc-
Carthyism is returning to our land.
To prevent it from spreading to
epidemic proportions we must
study the reasons for McCarthys
rise to power.
The Wisconsin anti-Communist
crusader began his campaigning at
a time America was a frustrated
nation.
World War II was not yet five
years over and the disillusion-

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Around mid-night came the shrill howling of the
dog. Scratching. A repeat of his entrance to our
lives. But this time the sound came not from the
window but the door.
When I opened the door, smoked rolled in. Our
house was on fire. The sounds of distant sirens
came. I got my wife to safety through the window.
I went back for my son. But no use. The heat
and smoke overcame me. Then from the heart
of the blaze came the dog. In his mouth he carried
a blanket wrapped around my son.
I took my son. The dog bounded back to the flames.
He emerged a few seconds later. He was ablaze.
As flames consumed him, he struggled to bring
the teddy bear to safty.
I tried to put the flame out. But to no avail.
He was dead. Choking on tears I was trying to
conquer, I stared at the remains. The seven sevenpoint
point sevenpoint star was gone.
I went to my wife. Our son was burned, she
sobbed.
I looked at him. His neck was burnt. The fire
had branded my son. The flames had branded a
seven-point star on my sons neck.
I threw the teddy bear back in the flames and
watched it burn. Just watched it burn.

mant of permanent peace had al already
ready already sunk in. Our mighty guns
were silent. Our super planes were
grounded. And, above all, our
American boys returned home.
But, all was not peaceful around
the globe.
Even before the war ended the
threat of Communist Russia had
become apparent. The Soviet Union
was determined to set up puppet
regimes in the territories it cap captured
tured captured and use them as a base
to take over all of Europe and,
eventually the whole world.
Post war Europe indeed looked
dark. Cities and industries
throughout the continent lay in ruin.
Capital to rebuild them was lack lacking.
ing. lacking. The people were hungry, broke
demoralized. Most governments
were weak or practically non nonexistant.
existant. nonexistant. And in many places Com Communist
munist Communist internal subversion threat threatened
ened threatened internal security.

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

But, America arose to meet
those challenges. The Marshall
plan put Europe on the road to
recovery. The Truman Doctrine
prevented Greece and Turkey from
being swollowed up by Communist
subversion. The Berlin blockade
demonstrated Americas willing willingness
ness willingness to prevent a Red takeover
of Europe. And the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization (NATO) set
up a permanent security system
against the Soviet m enace.
All these actions and counter
actions marked the beginning of
a new war. This new warcalled
the Cold Waris not a military
war in the strict sense. Rather
its a psychological war, with the
aggresive nation attempting to take
over the world by subversion, in intimidation,
timidation, intimidation, weakness of the op opponents
ponents opponents and winning occasional
shooting wars.

America wasnt used to this kind
of warfare. Its people were ac accustomed
customed accustomed to going to war against
the bad guys with everything.
The war should be ended as quick quickly
ly quickly as possible. But, in the post
war world, this was impossible.
Weapons were now so powerful
that total warefare would bring
universal destruction. The hor horrors
rors horrors of the war just passed were
so great that another global war
was unthinkable.
II
This is a
Gloom-and-Doom
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Page 7



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Page 8

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KLEE. By Norbert Lynton. A Una
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WHAT SCIENCE KNOWS ABOUT
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THE GEOGRAPHY OF WITCH WITCHCRAFT.
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lities responsibilities and prlvll edges as a social
being.
Pub. at *3.00 Sale *I.OO
INTERNATIOAL MILITARY
FORCES, Lincoln P. Bloomfield,
et al. Os prime concern to the
citizen, this vital study
discusses (1) the experiences of
the United Nations In sending mul multi-uniformed
ti-uniformed multi-uniformed forces to trouble
spots, and (2) the proposal that
national military forces be re replaced
placed replaced with peace-keeping forces
at the disposal of a world or organization.
ganization. organization. Appendix, Index.
Pub. at *5.00 Sale *I.OO

ART TREASURES OF THE
UNITED NATIONS by Jacob Baal-
Teshuva. A complete guide to the
art works of dm United Nations.
Accompanying the color and mon monochrome
ochrome monochrome reproctoctlon* of the U.N.
art treasures, la a test co-ordinat co-ordinating
ing co-ordinating history, acqulslttoas, and art
movements.
Pub. at $7.50 Sale $3.98
DRAWING FOR EVERYONE. The
Natural Way to Draw Expressive Expressively.
ly. Expressively. By Arthur J. Frank. A com complete
plete complete course that covers a wide
range of media and techniques.
Complete sections on composition,
calligraphy, figure drawing, etc.
Hundreds of illustrations.
Pub. at $7.95 Sale s3.#
HYPNOTISM THROUGH THE
AGES, by Walter Gibson. Fasci Fascinating
nating Fascinating self-study methods which
reveal the secrets of the most
dynamic, powerful tool known to
modern medicine, psychoanalysis,
and the theater. Illustrated.
Pub. at $3.95 Sale SI.OO

l DALLAS: Public and Private by
> Warren Leslie. Not the story of
1 the assassination, but the story of
the CITY the city of the double
murder, the dty that mobbed Adlal
Stevenson and barred a famous
Russian violinist from Its concert
halls the dty that Is still exam examlng
lng examlng Its conscience.
Pub. at *4.50 Sale *I.OO
- PERSIA/1 RAN, A Pictorial Treas Treas.
. Treas. ury of Twenty-five Centuries, by
t A. E. Wooley. Over TWO HUN HUN>
> HUN> DRED photographs, 50 In FULL
COLOR, capture the charm of the
l oldest country In the world, Its
people, Its art, Its dtles, and Its
1 ruins. Pictured In color are the
I Iranian crown Jewels, a magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent collection of stones Including
the world's largest uncut dlamoiv
lB2 carats. Magnificent, breath breathtaking
taking breathtaking book. 9" x 12".
Pub. at *14.95 Sale *7.98
ON TO KILIMANJARO, The Biz Bizarre
arre Bizarre Story of the First World War
in East Africa, by Brian Gardner.
Exdtlng account of four years of
ambush and guerrilla warfare, an
outlandish Mend of hero Is en endurance
durance endurance and plain foolishness with
the Allies showing little but dogged
Ignorance as the Germans cut them
to pieces with makeshift supplies.
Pub. at *4.95 Sale *I.OO
THE US TORY OF WITCHCRAFT,
by Montague Summers. The mys mysterious
terious mysterious and colorful Rev. Sum Summers,
mers, Summers, a firm believer In supernat supernatural
ural supernatural Ism and the existence of Sat Satanic
anic Satanic creatures, writes with lively
Interest and authentldty on the en entire
tire entire gamut of witchcraft: The
Witch; The Worship of the Witch,
Demons and Familiars; The witch
In Holy Writ; Diabolic Possession
and Modern Spiritism; and much
more.
Pub. at *IO.OO Sale *4.98
Theodore White's Bestseller:
THE MAKING OF THE PRESI PRESIDENT
DENT PRESIDENT 1964. The important
and fully absorbing story of
that turbulent year of decision
which began with JFKs assas assassination,
sination, assassination, swept throughout the
Republican Party's civil war
and the revolution of the
American Negro, and cli climaxed
maxed climaxed in the battle for power
between L.BJJ. and Barry
Goldwatera unique achieve achievement
ment achievement In the writing of Ameri American
can American History.
Pub. at *6.95 Sale *1.98
FOLK ART OF MEXICO, By Gerd
Dorner. The beauty of Mexican art
objects, with traditions harkli*
back to pre-Columbian tiroes. Co Covers
vers Covers pottery, textiles, sarapes, re rebozos,
bozos, rebozos, leatherwork, glassware,
metalwork, and much more. 38
magnificent photographs In FULL
COLOR and tipped In.
Pub. at *4.95 Sale *2.98
BRIDGE PLAYER'S DICIIONARY.
By Terence Reese. A concise,
comprehensive reference book on
all aspects of modern bridge, from
definitions of simple terms to
analysis of advanesd coups and
conventions ln alphabetical ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. New revised, enlarged
Pub. at *4.95 Sale *1.98
RETROSPECT 1984: The UPI Pho Photographic
tographic Photographic History of 1963. All the
high drama and human Interest of
'63 re-created In more than 1000
UPI photos and news summaries
Tshombe surrenders to UN,
Billie Sol Estes convicted, Pro Profumo
fumo Profumo Affair, Thresher disaster,
Rockefeller remarries, Medgar
Evers murder, Washington Free Freedom
dom Freedom March, Nuclear Test Ban
Agreement, Pope John dies, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy assassinated. 448 pages, over
1000 photos.
Pub. at *4.95 Sale *I.OO

APRIL
5.6,7
9 AM
4:30 PM

THE MIRACLE OF LIFE: An Ex Exploration
ploration Exploration of Life Sources by Dr.
Heinz Woltereck. An enthralling,
vast canvas of fascination from
the dawn of life on earth, all that
Is now known about cellular growth
and structure, the developing
stream of life in all forms from
insect to man, possibilities of life
on other planets, more. 68 extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary photographs.
Special Import *1.96
BRIDGMAN'S COMPLETE GUIDE
TO DRAWING FROM LIFE. By
G. B. Bridgman. One of the larg largest,
est, largest, most comprehensive life lifedrawing
drawing lifedrawing volume ever published,
now in Its 6th printing. A complete
anatomical reference guide, com comblning
blning comblning 6 well-known Bridgman
books. Over 1000 drawings; 960
Pfges on One opaque paper; 9"
x U 1/4"
Pub. at *15.00 Sale *7.98
WEBSTER'S NEW CONCBE DIC DICTIONARY.
TIONARY. DICTIONARY. A fantastic dlctloimry
value! As especially compiled
HARD BOUND volume g
thousands of word entries con concisely
cisely concisely defined in clear, easily un understood
derstood understood language. Printed in
large, easy-to-read type. Modern,
accurate. Indispensable!
Special *I.OO
A PARENTS GUIDE TO CHLD
PSYCHOTHERAPY. By Ik)ward M.
Hal pern. Specifically designed for
parents concerned about their
childs adjustment and his present
and future treatment a simply
written guide to a deeper under understanding
standing understanding of the psychotherapeutic
process utilizing descriptions of
Interesting and frequently roovli*
case study Incidents.
Pub. at *3.95 Sale *1.98
SOME TRUST IN CHARIOTS, By
Jack Weeks. The turbulent story
of the people Involved in the de development
velopment development of the automobile
from the country mechanics who
tinkered with It to the flmnclers
who Inherited Its awesome wealth
had awesome problems. Spans the
years from 1895 to 1940.
PM>. at *5.95 Sale *I.OO
THE COMPLETE GUIDE TO
GARDEN FLOWERS: An Ency Encyclopedia
clopedia Encyclopedia of Garden Planning, ed.
by Herbert Askwlth. More than
1,000 full-color photographs! A
superb, gigantic a i/r* x 11"
volume, covering over iJOOO sub subjects
jects subjects la easy-to-understand lan language.
guage. language. Describes, Illustrates sad
answers every question about
every desirable flower and orna ornamental
mental ornamental plant la every region of
North America. It Is the how-to how-todo
do how-todo K garden book that replaces
every other work on the subject)
Pub. at *12.50 Sale *6.96
WHAT THE BUTLER SAW: 260
Years of the Servant Problem,
by E. S. Turner. Irreverent ac account
count account of the last 250 years la the
pitched battle between master and
servant in England and the U.S.
from butler down to chimney
sweep, with droll asides on how to
keep the maids 00 the straight and
narrow path. *0 llluetration*.
Pub. at *4.96 Sale *I.OO

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, Hie Florida Alligator,

THE MASTERS: The Story of Golfs
Greatest Tournaments. By Toro
Flaherty. The Incredible tension
and excitement of professional
goirs greatest event, captured
here In thrilling text and superb
photographs, many In full color.
From Its Inception In 1934, a year yearby-year
by-year yearby-year account, beginning with the
heroics of Bobby Jones and his
contemporaries to the present-day
stars as they strive for goirs most
coveted prize.
Pub. at *7.50 sale *I.OO
OPENING LEADS TO BETTER
BRIDGE, By Ben Cohen and Rhode
Barrow. Timely tips on the defen defender's
der's defender's opening lead, often the most
Important card played In any hand
of Contract Bridge. Chapters in include:
clude: include: Leads Against No Trump
Contracts, Leads Against Suit Con Contracts,
tracts, Contracts, Leads Against Slam Coo Cootracts,
tracts, Cootracts, and Deception and Despair.
Prtk at *3.95 Sale *1.98
YOGA For Business Executives
4 Professional People. By Archie
J. Bahm. Drawing upon thousands
of years of yoga theory and prac practice
tice practice this comprehensive manual
will help you gain relief from
strain, anxiety and fatigue. 148
photos PLUS 12 easy to follow
pictograph charts.
Pub. at *7.95 Sale *2.98
Art Liaklotter: A CHILD'S GAR GARDEN
DEN GARDEN OF MBINFORMATION. By
the author of Kid's Say the Darn Darndast
dast Darndast Things. A bouquet of child childhood's
hood's childhood's (but not childish) Hoopers
trash from the giddiest garden
paths youve ever been led down.
For Instance: Water Is 100 proof
humidity. Or, cateplllars are made
of feu and squash. Hours of de delightful
lightful delightful reading for the whole fam family.
ily. family.
Pub. at *3.95 Sale *I.OO
GOYA, by Bernard Myers. A royal
road of excellent text and brilliant,
full oolor art reproductions
the heroic Goya and his passionate
search for artistic truth, that
moved from light-hearted tapestry
cartoon* to the horrific Disasters
at war and the savage "Black
Pictures." 49 plates In full color.
9 monochrome, 9 1/2" x 10 3/4".
Special Import *2.98
THE AGE OF MONSTERS, by Dr.
Joseph Augusta; Ulus, by Zdenek
Burlan. Dlnossaurs and mastodons
come to life In this sumptuous
word-and-picture Introduction to
prehistoric animals. 33 full-color,
full-page paintings plus 50 photo photographs
graphs photographs magnificently portray these
spectacular beasts of tbs past.
An accurate, beautiful and exciting
book for readers of all ages.
Special Import *6.98
DRAWING THE HUMAN FIGURE
By Arthur Zaidenberg. Profusely
Illustrated chapters on the best
technique* to use In drawing the
ditto rent portions of the female
aad male figure In varying natural
poses. As Invaluable reference
work tor student aad professional.
Pub. at *6.95 Sale *3.96
CLASSICB IN POLITICAL
SCIENCE, edited by Joseph
S. Roucek. Political Ideas,
groat as well as Infamous,
presented In an anthology of
selections by the great poli political
tical political writers of all time. In Ineludes
eludes Ineludes works by John Adams,
Sir Wlaston Churchill, Karl
Marx, Benito Mussolini,
Abraham Lincoln, and many
more.
Pub, at *6.00 sale *2.98
DEGAS, by Phoebe Poole. This
magnificent painter and sculptor Is
brought alive In this attractive
survey of his life work. 48 Color
plates, 5 monochrome Ulus.; au authoritative
thoritative authoritative text. 19 3/4" x 9 1/2".
Special Import *2.96

BRENDAN BEHAN'S NEW YORK,
with drawings by Paul Hogarth.
The "Foreign Born Irishman"
takes us on a tour of the city
he thought the most exdtli* lit
the world, Ulustrated by nostallglc
drawings by an artist sensitive
to the nuances ot this great dty.
Pub. at *5.96 Sale *2.98
CALORIES DONT COUNT, by
Herman Tkller, M.D., "If you want
to grow thin you need to eat tat."
This Is the astonishing proclam proclamation
ation proclamation of Dr. Taller, eminent gyne gynecologist
cologist gynecologist and obstetrician. Hare are
all the facts behind a new under understanding
standing understanding of the body's chemistry,
the key to a slim, trim figure on
Hue* full, high-calory meals a day
in the safest way possible.
Pub. at *3.95 Sale *I.OO
AMERICAN ROAD RACING: The
Automobile Radag Club of Amer America
ica America in the 19305, by John C. Reu Reuter.
ter. Reuter. The story of a small band of
men who kept alive road and
sports oar racing during the De Depression,
pression, Depression, told in text and pictures.
Pub. at *7.50 Sale *1.98
SHOTGUN MARK MANS HP, by
Percy Stanbury A G. L. Carlisle.
Complete details on "how to hit
what you aim at." Covers the
proper gun and ammunition to
use, stances tor firing, safety pre precautions,
cautions, precautions, more. Illustrated with
dozens of photographs.
Pub. at *6.00 Sale *2.98
THE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF FOOT FOOTBALL:
BALL: FOOTBALL: The Official Encyclopedia
of the National Football League and
the American Football League
(Second Revised Ed.). By Roger
Treat. The history records and
statistics of professional football
since Its Inception a complete
record of every player,, coach
and game, as well as many other
vital points of Information; with a
photographic gallery of the game's
Immortal players.
Pub. at *6.95 Sale *2.98
PROTECTING YOU AND YOUR
BOAT, by Alex L. Parks. A com complete
plete complete guide to full legal protec protection
tion protection for the boatowner, his family
and his guests. Covers all situ situations.
ations. situations. 45 illustrations.
Pub. at *3.95 Sale *I.OO
RUBENS With 49 Color Plates,
Text by Edward Lucia Smith. A
superb volume on one of the great greatest
est greatest names in European painting,
with a survey of his astonishing
range, Introduction, outline bio biography
graphy biography and bill notes.
Special *2.98
ENIGMAS: Another Book at Un Unexplained
explained Unexplained Facts, by Rupert T.
Gould. Eleven well-told real-life
mysteries the longevity of the
165-year-old Britisher, Old Parr,
the Victoria maritime tragedy; a
successful and witnessed-by-ex witnessed-by-experts
perts witnessed-by-experts alchemical experiment; the
cry of the Mammon; more. Illus Illustrated.
trated. Illustrated.
Pub. at *5.00 Sale *2.96
ODDITIES: A Book of Unosplalnsd
Facts, by Rupert T. Gould. Eleven
true mysteries, exettiag myster mysteries,
ies, mysteries, still unsolved la our world of
omniscient science the vampire
spirits of the Southern Philippines,
the moving coffins of the Bar Barbedo*
bedo* Barbedo* vaults, a tested witnessed
examined and working perpetual
iotloo mrnddat ind tin ptalom
islands of the South
11l us.
Pub. at *5.00 Sale *2.96
THE GOOD HANDYMANB ENCY ENCYCLOPEDIA.
CLOPEDIA. ENCYCLOPEDIA. For both the experl experleneed
eneed experleneed and novice, here is the
"know-how" to a thousand undone
household Jobs from chaining a
washer to painting the whole house.
Save money on home maintenance,
decorating, furniture making, etc.
Special sections on house purchase
and home safety; more than 140
diagrams.
Special *I.OO

the nature OF JUDABM. By
Samuel Umen. A spiritual guide
for preacher and lay reader, In Inspiring
spiring Inspiring writings both general In
, nature and specifically Jewish
reflections on Happiness, Pro Progress,
gress, Progress, God, What A Jew Can Be Believe,
lieve, Believe, Tests for Sin, etc.
Pub. at $3.75 Sale SI.OO
DURnR SO Full Color Palntli
and Drawings, by Allan Brabant.
Magnificent Introduction to Dur Durers
ers Durers paintings, drawings and etch etchings
ings etchings 5O full color plates, Illus Illustrating
trating Illustrating his mastery of watercolor
and draftsmanship, plus IS Mack
and white Illustrations with his historical
torical historical introduction, commentary
and notes on the plates. 9 3/8"
z 10 3/4"
Special import $8.98
THE GOOD GARDENER'S ENCY ENCYCLOPEDIA.
CLOPEDIA. ENCYCLOPEDIA. By Stanely B. White Whitehead.
head. Whitehead. A guide to all-the-year all-the-yearround
round all-the-yearround care of your garden. Ar Arranged
ranged Arranged for really quick and easy
reference, here Is complete and
concise Information on flowers,
lawns, fruit, vegetables, hedges,
water gardens, greenhouse plants,
and much, much more. Illustrated
with over 60 practical diagrams.
Special SI.C
_ *
HiMNruijl
GRAND PRIX WORLD CHAM CHAMPIONSHIP
PIONSHIP CHAMPIONSHIP 1963. By Louis T. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, Fwd. by Jim Clark. The en entire
tire entire Grand Prlx scene by pen and
camera from Monte Carlo and
Belgium, to Italy, the US and
Mexico a unique and exciting
tour "with oil and burning rub rubber
ber rubber on every page" lncludes
racing results plus 386 photos,
many action shots and person personality
ality personality portraits. 11 1/4// x 8 3/4".
Pub. at $8.50 Sale $1.98
KINGS IN THE KITCHEN. By
Gertrude S. Booth. A really re remarkable
markable remarkable cookbook I The favorite
recipes of more than 170 men at
fame and distinction from
Dwight Elsenhower and Alfred
Hitchcock to Admiral Byrd and
Bob Hope.
Pub. at $5.00 Sale $1.98
Fletcher Knebal: NIGHT OF CAMP
DAVID. By the author of Seven Days
la May. Tense, unremitting novel
of Presidential maneuvering, of
first term Senator Jim MacVeagh,
a two a.m. appointment in a Presi Presidential
dential Presidential hideaway, and a discovery
by young MacVeagh no one could
believe yet the fate of the coun country,
try, country, the planst, depended on Ms
being believed by the right men
before It was too late!
Pub. at $4.99 Sals SI.OO
COLOR, A SURVEY IN WORDS
AND PICTURES: From Ancient
Mysticism to Modern Science, by
Faber Blrreo. An expert who
makes color Ms life work explores
Its mysteries and Intriguing path pathways
ways pathways through many fields of learn learning:
ing: learning: history, religion, painting, lit literature,
erature, literature, psychology, science,
medicine, etc. A well-written study
of a truly hsclnatliv subject 890
Illustrations, many In npetl)
color, thndsome sllpcase.
Pub. at $15.00 Sale $8.99

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
STUDENT SPECIALSAdmiraI or
Philco air conditioner. Cost plus
10 %; over 300 satisfied students.
Sudden Service Fuel Oil Co. 376-
4404. 907 SW 3rd. St. (A-112-
ts-C)
3 PIECE used bedroom suite
s4s.oo;Table, chairs,sofabeds,an chairs,sofabeds,antiques.
tiques. chairs,sofabeds,antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn.
214 NE 16th Avenue 376-0443.
'A-126-st-C)
HONDA TRAIL 55, recent ovei
haul: $135. Contact owner at 111
NW 19th St., Room 14. (A-128-
3t-P)
AIR-CONDITIONER doesnt look
so good but runs perfect. $35.
372-6073. (A-128-3t-C)
YASHICA A CASE. Light meter.
Tilt Flash, new. S4O. Call 372-
1209. (A-128-3t-P)
NOW AVAILABLE and delivered
on campus, Natural Vitamins, min minerals
erals minerals and health food supplements.
All firms represented. For infor information
mation information call 378-6024 (A-127-st-P)
TWO BEDROOM 10 x 42 Home Homedale,
dale, Homedale, 1966 model. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 8 months old. Phone Lois,
University ext. 2281, 8 thru 5
p.m. (A-129-4t-C)
1965 LAMBRETTA motorscooter
125 cc. Excellent condition. Best
offer. Call 372-9192. (A-129-3t-
C)
SELL OR RENT HOUSE TRAILER
8 x 36, two bedroom, bath, com completely
pletely completely furnished. 1955 Luxor,
clean, good condition. 3101 SW
34th St. Lot 70 Shady Nook Trailer
Park. Come after 5 or weekend.
(A-129-4t-P)
2 UNIVERSITY SOUND COLUMNS
and Atlas Stands $ 125.00; 1 Fen Fender
der Fender Echo Reverb Unit $175.00
both $275.00 excellent condition.
Call 376-4139 or 372-1554. (A (A---129-4t-P)
--129-4t-P) (A---129-4t-P)
o
HONDA 305 SCRAMBLER. Per Perfect
fect Perfect condition, call 378-5211. (A (A---131-2t-C)
--131-2t-C) (A---131-2t-C)
EPIPHONE BASS GUITAR and spe special
cial special Bass amp. $250 or best offer.
Call after 7:00. Dan 376-9150.
(A-131-It-P)
MUST SELL fast and cheap. Scuba
Diving tank and regulator. Call
anytime 378-5156. Best offer. (A (A---131-
--131-- (A---131- P)
I 1:00.3:10 |
>M
1 color p~l
I ACRES Os FREE PARKING |
HULKING CHAIrTSge J

r ACH TRAVEL EXPENSE LOANS CHECK DELAYED U AkIEV
Available VACATION Available
|25 to S6OO Cali II 222 w. Up to S6OO
- Short Term 374-5333 IVIUrlwIl ll fl Ull V W versify Ave. For Your Second Cor

for sale
BMW MOTORCYCLE, 1961, 500
cc twin. Excellent condition. $550.
Bill Yarbrough, 813 1/2 E. Silver
Springs, Ocala, Fla. (A-131-3t-C)
HONDA 90 in flawless body &
mechanical shape. Low mileage
with waterproof cover $245. Call
Bob Ross at 372-9177. (A-131-
3t-P)
1964 HONDA 250 cc Scrambler,
excellent condition with low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Starter needs work. Asking
$325. 378-5796. (A-131-3t-P)
ADMIRAL ROOM AIR CONDITI CONDITIONER,
ONER, CONDITIONER, 9,000 BTUs runs well,
S4O Phone 378-5964. (A-129-lt-C)
ONE THOUSAND CC, Vincent
Black Shadow, Series B, Contact
Frank Green Jr. 372-3617 between
9 and 4 p.m. (A-131-3t-C)
GOLF, half set of McGregor irons
and woods with bag and extra mix mixed
ed mixed irons. Fair condition $59.00
Call 378-1104. (A-131-lt-C)
RUGER Mark I 22 cal. auto, tar target
get target pistol, t 7/8 in. barrel, w/
muzzle brake, micro rear sight,
holster, New S7O. Will sell for
$42.00 376-7794. (A-131-3t-P)
ZENITH CONSOLE TV, good con condition,
dition, condition, walnut cabinet. S4O or best
offer. Call Charlie King at 376-
9226. (A-131-3t-C)
for rent
COLONIAL MANOR, modern 1
bedroom, a/c, swimming pool.
Sublease for the summer, SIOO/
mo. Call David, 378-3952 (B-131-
3t-NC)

JIM I AA\[\n'Mr
m "MOUSE ON THE MOON 9:50 ONLY
M STARTING M
v l 1 j i> i JUK -A

. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Page 10

for rent
TIRED OF ROOMMATE problems?
Take an air-conditioned single at
College Terrace. Men or women.
S9O/mo. A Term; SBO/mo. BTerm;
$95/mo. Fall and Winter. Pool
and ample parking. 378-2221 for
reservations. (B-128-st-C)
WHY LIVE IN A TRAFFIC JAM?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bedroom
apartment, air conditioned, gas
heat, fully equipped kitchen in including
cluding including washing machine. Call:
372-3357 or 376-2818. (B-121-
lOt-C)
FOR RENT during summer 1-
bedroom air conditioned apt. 4
blocks from campus. Modern and
quiet. Call 378-3846. (B-126-st-P)
Looking for low cost, comfortable
living within one block of campus?
Try THE COOPERATIVE LIVING
ORGANIZATION for either the
summer or fall. Room, 3 meals
per day, good study conditions,
for S6O per month. Inquire 117
N.W. 15th Street or Call: 376-
6203. (B-121-TF-C)
AIR CONDITIONED apartments,
three blocks from campus. $65
to SBS monthly. Call 372-8840 after
4:30 p.m. (B-126-ts-C)
NEW DUPLEX APARTMENT,Sub APARTMENT,Sublet
let APARTMENT,Sublet from May to Aug. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, one block from Carolyn
Plaza. Two or Four may live here.
No furniture deposit. $l4O per
month. Phone 378-5067 for John.
(B-126-st-C)
NOW RENTING for Spring and
fall terms. 3-bedroom, 2-bath,
furnished apt. Air conditioned.
1103 SW 2nd Ave. 376-2892 or
376-9889. (B-126-st-C)
TWO BEDROOM Furnished student
apartments near campus. Low
summer rates. Call Mrs. Jones,
376-5636 or A1 Jones, 378-5682.
(B-122-10t-c).

for-rent
CLEAN, MODERN, AIR CONDI_
TION, one bedroom efficiency
apartment with huge closet. 5 min.
from campus, S9O per month. Red Redwood
wood Redwood Apartments, 4401 SW 13th
St., Apartment J, Call Jerry, 376-
1487. (B-128-3t-C)
RENT SLASHED TO $95 on air
conditioned apartment near cam campus
pus campus (17 St. and 4th Ave. NW).
It has Danish modern furniture,
one bedroom with twin beds, pri private
vate private patio, off street parking. Call
372-1714. (B-128-st-P)
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT.
Sublet or rent. sllO per month,
furnished, air conditioned, car carport
port carport and storage, 5 blocks from
campus. 1436 NW sth Avenue. Call
378-5772. (B-128-st-C)
SUBLEASE NICE APT. 2 bedroom
4 persons, 3 blocks from campus.
Washing machine. $l4O per month.
378-5022. (B-128- 3t-C)
TO SUB-LEASE: Furnished one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom apartment, kitchen, air
conditioner. Four blocks from
campus. Begin A Term. Call 376-
6731 after 5 p.m. (B-127-st-P)

*.
EXCEPTIONAL! '. 9 !
BEAUTIFULLY MADE AND
A CHARMER IN A NA MELA ISDEIJECTAJHX!'
SOPHISTICATED SENSE! m
A RARITY ON wrr AND HUMO *- A SLY
ANY AGE AND Mitt ,rai AN !iSSsl
EXPERIENCE LEVEL!" HBl;! YIEWPOiNT
SKSS- head's
Anthony Quinn Mimlisi GoT-HI
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L n METROCOLOR JB|
f 3j fc| 4 J *4: DrIUEMWSUOatnDgMnCtktAC. 01966 WtH Ckvwy I

for rent
FURNISHED DUPLEX/APART DUPLEX/APARTMENT.
MENT. DUPLEX/APARTMENT. One bedroom air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, 2 blocks north law school.
328 N. W. 14th St., Available
May 1. $95/mo. Call: 376-5190.
(B- 129-st-C)
RENT TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment for one bedroom price.
SIOO per month. Air condition,
1 1/2 blocks from campus Call
376-0556. (B-126-st-C)
FOR RENT Furnished 2-room,
air conditioned apt. Available
April 30. S9O/mo. Phone 378-
4545 or see at 1807-D NW 10th
st. (B-131-3t-P)
2 ROOM APT. for rent for 2 people.
Private bath and refrigerator.
1 1/2 blocks from Matherly. Quiet
location. S7O/mo. 1120 SW Ist
Ave. 372-7609. (B-131-3t-P)
MODERN AIR CONDITIONED one
bedroom apartment, three blocks
from campus, furnished, all elec electric
tric electric kitchen, $96 per month,
couples or graduate student only,
available April 22. Phone 378-
4045. (B-131-3t-P)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

. for rent
AVAILABLE FOR SUMMER, two
bedroom apartment, air-conditi air-conditioned
oned air-conditioned pool, furnished. $ 126/mo.
Seconds from campus. Prefer gra graduate
duate graduate students. Phone 378-3446
(B-131-3t-C)
AIR CONDITIONED one bedroom
apartment with patio and ample
parking, available April 25. S9O/
mo. 378-5813 after 5 p.m. (B-131-
3t-P)
TWO BEDROOM furnished
air conditioned apartment to rent
beginning May 1. $125. 378-4208,
3910 NW 6th St. (B-131-3t-C)
SINGLE AND DOUBLE room for
male student. Air conditioned, pri private
vate private entrance, private bath, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, maid service. 3 blocks
from campus. 327 NW 15th Terr.
Phone 372-8929 after 3:30 p.m.
(B-131-3t-C)
- ." ...
AVAILABLE MAY 1 1 and 2
bedroom furnished Apts. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable summer rates, near campus.
Office 916 SW 7th Avenue. Phone
376-3442. (B-131-3t-C)
SUBLET OR RENT quiet, spacious,
air-conditioned, 2-Br. apartment,
unfurnished, (kitchen equipped, 5
min. from U. of F. 378-4967 or
ext. 2661 (Prof. Margulis). 08-127-st-C)
127-st-C)
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for ma mature
ture mature reliable man or woman, Pri Private
vate Private bath and entrance, off street
parking. 376-1327, 716 NE Second
St. (B-131-3t-C)

gaIBIaIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIay
1 Harratis
HHI
RENO AND LAKE TAHOE, NEVADA
| SUMMER JOB OPPORTUNITIES
2 Be a part of one of Nevadas largest Casino Casinojestautant
jestautant Casinojestautant operations. Spend your summer
in the High Sierra, Nevadas finest recre recre
recre ational playground.
2 lnterviews will be held on Campus April
16 and 7. All applicants must be 21 years
of age and present a draft card or birth
as proof of age. Good appearance
2and grooming required.
An Informational Orientation Meeting will
be held Wednesday, April sth at 5:00 P.M.
Jin the Florida Union Auditorium.
Apply 309 Florida U nion for further details.
AibibibibibibibibibibibibibibibibibibibiS

wanted
NEEDED FOR APRIL 1 female
roommate to share 2 bedroom
apartment. Walking distance to
campus, near laundromat and food
stores S4O. Call 376-7624. (C-128-
3t-P)
DESPERATE one female room roommate
mate roommate needed for B term in Vil Village
lage Village Park. Call 378-4222. (C-128-
3t-C)
WANTED Roommate for B term
or for A and B term. Very nice
1-bedroom apt., 5 min. from Pea Peabody.
body. Peabody. Call Gerry, 378-5731. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
WISH TO BUY AND SELL text
books. Will help you do same.
Call Jo at 376-0983. Let's or organize
ganize organize and save sss. (C-129-3t-
P)
GALS. LOVE LIFE? Drink and
frolic? Study hard? Play hard?
Older? Need a roommate? Help!
us meetcall Jo 376-0983. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1 3t-P)
ONE MALE ROOMMATE for
French Quarter. Call 378-4717 ask
for Win. (C-129-2t-C)
TWO GIRLS to share large two
bedroom apartment for both sum summer
mer summer trimesters. $41.25 per per person.
son. person. Swimming Pool. Call 372-
1745 after 5 p.m. (C-127-6t-rT>
WANTED ONE OR TWO MALE
ROOMMATES FOR LUXURIOUS
Landmark apartment. Available
now and for third trimester. Call
Bruce 372-1760 after 5 p.m. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1 3t-C)

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

wanted
NEED ONE FEMALE roommate
for summer in Village Park Apts.
Apartment is located poolside. S4O
per month. Call 378-4249. (C-131-
3t-C)
MALE ROOMMATES to help find
and share apartment this summer
in New York City area. Call Don
at 378-6400 (C-131-lt-P)
NEEDED ONE FEMALE roommate
for A term or all summer. French
Quarter. 378-5779. Ask for Cathy.
(C-131-3t-C)
ROOMMATES WANTED for A
Term or full summer. Large,air Large,airconditioned,
conditioned, Large,airconditioned, fully carpeted, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, maid service. $38.75.
Call 378-5959. (C-131-lt-C)
L.
WANTED TO BUY motorcycle
helmet, size medium. Will pay
reasonable amount. Call David,
room 256, 372-9388. (C-131-lt-C)
WANTED GO GO GIRLS. Apply
Lamplighter Lounge, corner of
North Main and 10th Avenue. (C (C---131-3t-0
--131-3t-0 (C---131-3t-0
RIDE WANTED to/around Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and/or ride back for A
term. Call Tom 378-5624. (C-131-
2t-C)
WANTED DESPERATELY: Fe Female
male Female roommate to share Colo Colonial
nial Colonial Manor Apartment. B-Term
only. Call 378-6214. (C-131-3t-
NC)
WANTED: Ride to points North
on way to Wisconsin. Must leave
10 p.m. April 20, Call Lou Tally,
376-9221. Leave Message (C-131-
2t-P)
gfeJH JTAfefe
"Mcke A Caption 11
Winners
Wometcos Plaza Theatre is hap happy
py happy to announce the winners of
the caption contest.
Ist PLACE 3 MONTH PASS
ERIC RUFF: Vallee
Forges sweater... knit knitpicking
picking knitpicking critics in
stitches.
2nd PLACE 2 MONTH PASS
JAMES HENDERSON:
und now students, wee
is let unschlip von stick,
und peaking up von
more.
3rd PLACE -1 MONTH PASS
STIRLING ST. ONGE
CLOSE: Well, thats
shawl business.
DROP BY THE PLAZA THE THEATRE
ATRE THEATRE TO PICK UP YOUR PASS
BRING IDENTIFICATION PLE PLEASE.
ASE. PLEASE.

Page 11

help wanted
WANTED IMMEDIATELY, student
assistants for general research
type work. Some typing experience
helpful. 15 hours per week. Apply
Student Employment Office, Build Building
ing Building E. (E-128-3t-C)
LARGE CITRUS PLANT has sum-'
mer work for college men. Open Openings
ings Openings for general plant workers.
Steady work, time-and-1/2 over 40
hours, beginning in April and run running
ning running through September. Plant lo located
cated located near Gulf beaches. Summer
rentals available at reasonable ta tates.
tes. tates. Write for application forms:
Tropicana Products, Inc., Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Office, P.0.80x 338, Bra Bradenton,
denton, Bradenton, Fla. 33505. (E-126-Bt-C)
EARN $2.00. Listeners needed for
underwater research project. Will
pay $2.00 for 1 hour session. Must
have normal hearing and be native
english speaking. Contact Mrs.
Nolin, Communication Science An Annex,
nex, Annex, ext 2307 between 8 and 12
a.m. (E-128-st-C)
b.i.
MALE STUDENT FOR PART TIME
or full time help in Furniture store.
Experience in drapery installation
and delivery work helpful but not
necessary. Apply Lowry Furniture
Co. 2317 SW 13th Street. (E-127-
4t-C).
INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTOR,
morning newspaper. Must have
SIOO deposit on bond. Good, rate
plus car allowance. If interested
call Mr. Wheeler, between 4-6
p m. 376-8985. (E-129-3t-C)
NEED EXTRA MONEY? Make S3O
to S4O weekly part time. SHOW
and wear Stuart McGuire and Lady
McGuire Footwear. Write P.O.
Box 759, Gainesville, Florida. (E (E---1
--1- (E---1 st-C)
TWO MALE roommates for sum summer
mer summer term for Village Park. Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 1. S4O per month plus 1/4
utilities. Phone 378-4609. (C-129-
3t-C)
autos
FOR SALE: 1966 Triumph Spit Spitfire
fire Spitfire 4 Conv. Excellent condition.
15,000 miles. Will accept older
compact car for equity. Call 376-
8618 after 6 p.m. (G-128-3t-P)
*
1960 red Corvair, 4-door, radio,
heater, white side walls, very good
condition. Take any reasonable of offer.
fer. offer. Call after 2 p.m. 376-0671.
(G-131-st-C)
CAR FOR SALE. 59 Anglia. New
tires, new battery, good condition.
378-4675. (G-131-3t-C)
HAVE NEW CAR and am selling
1962 Tempest Lemans, radio and
heater. Very good condition. $475.
Call 378-5813 after 5 p.m. (G (G---131-It-P)
--131-It-P) (G---131-It-P)
VERY SHARPE 1960 Chevrolet
VB, two door hardtop, good tires,
very good condition. Best offer,
original owner. Call 372-2572 days
or 372-8201 after 6 p.m. or on
weekends. (G-131-3t-C)
15*

autos
1961 CHEVY Impala. 4-door hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. $550. Call Tom 378-5624.
(G-131-2t-C)
FOREIGN STUDENT GOING BACK
HOME, MUST SELL WHITE CON CONVERTIBLE
VERTIBLE CONVERTIBLE 1965 MUSTANG
FORD WARRANTY, $1650. CALL
PAUL, ROOM 59, 372-9367. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1 3t- P)
1959 CHEVY, 6 cylinder, stick
shift, clean Inside and out. Good
tires. Call Richard Daniels 372-
9454. (G- 129-3 t-C)
1962 TRIUMPH TR6 650 cc. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition $700; Call 372-
0125 after 5:30 p.m. (G-129-4t-
C)
personal
ACAPULCO IS FINE, the South
Seas are even better, but I'd set settle
tle settle for just two days at Pirates
Cove. Really, anywhere would do.
How about April 21? (J-313-lt-P)
WILL THE PERSON who wrote
the unsigned letter about Jesus
and the beatnicks please send his
address in the same way. Id like
to answer. (J-131-lt-P)
SNAKING 101 Course offered free.
Contact Sigma Drew. Available
weekends. (J-131-lt-C)
HAPPY BIRTHDAY, DADDY!
Love, Kymberly and Kynric, jr.
(J-131-lt-nc).
lost-found
LOST Mans brown wallet, on
Browards tennis courts over the
weekend, extremely important that
owner recover. Reward call 378-
5001 after 6 p.m. (L-126-2t-C)
LOST Brown Male Boxer, 6 months
chain collar, tag No. 2042. RE REWARD
WARD REWARD SIOO.OO 378-5651. (L-131-
3t-C)
services
CLEAN CARPETS with ease. Blue
Lustre makes the job a breeze.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Low Lowry
ry Lowry Furniture Co. (M-131-lt-C)
EXPERIENCED MOTHER or baby babysitting
sitting babysitting day or night while you work,
shop, or party. 376-2052. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable rates. (M-128-st-C)
EUROPE $325 ($295 if bU student
quota is reached) Round Trip.
Pan Am jet, New York to Lon London,
don, London, leave June 21, return Sept.
13. Open to all Florida Studepts,
faculty, staff and their families.
Call Sam 378-5848. (M-122-3t-C)



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Orange d BIUE bulletin
Campus Calendar

Wednesday, April 5
Childrens Concert: Band, Univ. Aud., 12 p.m.
Music Dept.: Twilight Concert, Plazaof the Americas,
6:45 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: meeting, 212 Union, 7p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Mens Interhall Council in connection with studies
in Humanities: movie, Intruder in the Dust,
Walker Aud., 7 p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone, Norman Aud., 7:30 p.m,
Latin American Club: 121 Union, 7:30 p.m.
ROTC: Ft. McPherson Soldier Show, Univ. Aud.,
8:30 p.m.

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: Interview for student
financial aid will be held in Building E, Room 124,
for the following: applicants who filed between Nov.
1, 1966, and Feb. 28, 1967, for aids including Econo Economic
mic Economic Opportunity Grants, National Defense Loans,
Guaranteed Bank Loans, United Student Aid Fund
Loans, Florida Scholarship Loans, University of Fo Forida
rida Forida Long-Term Loans and Employment, either De Departmental
partmental Departmental or the College Work Study Program.
Students whose last names begin with:(M) report
Wednesday, April S;(N-0-P)i report Thursday, April
6; (Q-R) report Friday morning, April 7; (S) re report
port report Monday, April 10; (T-U-V-X-Y-Z) report Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, April 11; and (W) report Wednesday, April
12. The scholarship portions of the applications have
been forwarded to members of the Student Financial
Aid Committee of the colleges indicated for next
September provided the applications were complete
and last trimesters average was above 3.00.
The applications will be evaluated and returned
to the Student Financial Aid Office. The College
Committee members are as follows: Agriculture-
Prof. E. L. Fouts; Architecture & Fine Arts
Assistant Dean Joseph J. Sabatella; Arts & Sciences
Dr. A. C. Morris; Business Administration
Assistant Dean G. R. Sims; EducationProf. J.H.
Moorman; Engineering--Dean E. W. Jacunski; Fo Forestry-Prof.
restry-Prof. Forestry-Prof. P. W. Frazer; Health Related Profes Professions
sions Professions Assistant Dean O. B. Thomason; Journalism
& CommunicationsDirector Rae O. Weimer; Nur Nursing-
sing-- Nursing- Miss Jennet M. Wilson; PharmacyMr, C.
S. Haupt; Physical EducationProf. B. K. Stevens,
and University CollegeProf. P. D. Stryker.

MMMHMMMMHHMM Wm iH mmm MM
10. NEED A different car? fi,
tot^r S g / \ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURtR # Auto Loans
On l\ GAINESVILLE FLORIDA^ CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION specialty
Wry*' PROGRAM OF
y THRIFT, CREDIT, SERV

Thursday, April 6
Phi Chi Theta: Group meeting, 212 Union, 7 p.m.
Mens Interhall Council in connection with studies
in Humanities: movie, Intruder in the Dust,
Walker Aud., 7 p.m.
International Committee: meeting, 220 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Board: Public Relations Committee, 208 Un Union,
ion, Union, 7 p.m.
Painting for Fun: Oils, 215 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Young Republicans: Group meeting, 218 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone, Norman Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Student Committee for Academic Freedom: 2nd. An Annual
nual Annual Southern Folk Festival, McC Aud., 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: Dance, Union Social room, 8 p.m.

Administrative Notices

STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS;
Scholarship finds are now available for the Winter
Trimester, 1966-67, Scholarship Section, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
NOTICE TO STUDENTS REGISTERING FOR SPRING
TRIMESTER; to avoid standing in line to pay fees
you may deposit fee payments in the drop pro provided
vided provided next to the entrance to the Student Depository
at the east end of the Student Service Center at any
time except at late registration. Be sure to complete
the FEE CARD and the CERTIFICATE OF REGIS REGISTRATION
TRATION REGISTRATION and enclose them with your check or money
order in the self-addressed envelope provided in your
registration packet. (NO CASH PLEASED. Your vali validated
dated validated CERTIFICATE OF REGISTRATION will be
mailed to the address you print on the CERTIFICATE.
If you pay fees or register on the first day of classes,
yoh must pay at a tellers window and be subject
to the late fee of $25.00.
ATTENTION FACULTY: No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term papers shall be
given or assigned during the final five class days
of a term. Take-home examinations shall not be due
prior to the regularly scheduled examination per period.
iod. period. The only exceptions to this policy are for final
laboratory examinations or final examinations in
laboratory-type courses where approval to give such
examinations during the final five class days has
been given by the Subcommittee on the Variation
from the Published Schedule of Courses of the
Schedule & Calendar Committee.
RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK: Anyone interested in
working on the 1968 Religion-In-Life Week com committee,
mittee, committee, please fill out the committee application
form in Room 207, Florida Union.

Friday, April 7
Baseball: Fla. vs. Miami, Perry Field, 3 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Movie: Thirty-Six Hours," MSB Aud., 7 & 9:15
p.m.
Union Forums: Robert Shelton, Walker Aud., 8 p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone," Norman Aud., 8 p.m.
Univ. Choir: Annual Formal Concert, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Antigone" and the 2nd Annual Southern Folk
Festival, Children and Iflgh School students 75?,
all others $1.50.

ID CARDS: Identification photographs will be taken
every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at 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 Ser Services,
vices, Services, where it will be kept on file.
LIBRARY HOURS: The College Library will be
open for study until 12 midnight April 6 through
April 20. The Graduate Research Library will re remain
main remain open until 11 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION SPONSORED TRIP to Puerto Rico
and Virgin Islands, April 22-28; San Juan, St. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, and St. Croix (freeports) Contact Fla. Union
Room 315, Ext. 2741 for information.
UNION BOARD COMMITTEES: Applications for A and
B Summer Terms and Fall are being considered
for International, Dance, Recreation, Hostess, Film,
Hostess, Special Projects, Fine Arts and Public
Relations.

UNIVERSITY SURPLUS PROPERTY: Used furni furniture,
ture, furniture, office equipment, etc., available for transfer
to University departments and offices from Property
Records Warehouse, Ext. 2530.
CORRY VILLAGE IMMUNIZATION CLINIC: Clin Clinic
ic Clinic will be held in the Corry Village office, Sunday,
April 9, from 3-5:30 p.m. polio, smallpox, diptheria,
pertussin, tetanus and measles vaccine will be ad administered
ministered administered to children and adults. Please bring im immunization
munization immunization records if possible. The free clinic is
sponsored by the Alachua County Health Depart Department
ment Department in coordination with the University College
of Nursing.



MI Mlllll I
sMflfljagl m \ :< .. w w :>.
,1# All price* are "about
i For country living at its best John Meyer niceties that add color
I | to the scene. Fastidious tailoring is among their many charms.
Fashionable revival, the patch-pocketed blazer S2O. Fly-front walk shorts
to match sl2. Traditional kilt with those waist-minimizing stitched-down
pleats, in the new sport length sl4. Hip-hanger slacks with straight
stovepipe legs, brass-buckled contour belt that skillfully takes a
waistband's place sl4. All in Vycron polyester and cotton Jnterchangeables Jnterchangeablesthe
the Jnterchangeablesthe jersey stripe short-sleeve pullover $7. And the shell that could be
taken for a double knit SB. Both in silken-soft Durene cotton. Do see our
collection in zingy springtime shades. At discerning stores everywhere.
Bomgans
1123 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

p
MCPHERSON SOLDIERS SHOW
...Showboat tonight
Band Concert, Jamboree
Back To Back Treats Today
The Army ROTC Department will sponsor an evening of song
and dance tonight in University Auditorium when the Fort McPherson
Soldiers Show presents a program of hit tunes from Broadway
plays entitled Showboat Jamboree.
The performance begins at 8:30, immediately after the Twilight
Concert by the University Concert Band. There is no charge for the
program.
It will be a lively, entertaining musical extravaganza, built around
the Showboat theme, said Major John J. Shannon of the Army ROTC
Department.
George Meyer, public information officer for the Army ROTC
Department, said the Soldiers Show is presented by a group of 25
enlisted men, four WACs, and four civilians. The group is now on a
national tour, according to Meyer, and presents an outstanding show,
complete with the use of elaborate costumes and sets.
The twilight concert preceding the Showboat Jamboree perfor performance
mance performance will be the last twilight concert of the term, beginning at 6:45
on the University Auditorium lawn.
Under the direction of Robert Foster, the assistant director of
bands, the band will feature a program of music ranging from the
delightful to the nobly serious.
The beginning of the program will feature the overture Nabucco,
by Giuseppe Verdi, and will be followed by Leroy Andersons Penny
Whistle Song, a lighter number featuring the flute section. Other
musical pieces to be played by the band include Toccata Marziale
by the popular band composer R. Vaughan Williams, the famous
Do I Hear a Waltz?, and a Dance Band arrangement of April in
Paris.
Kirk Asks For Priority
On New Constitution

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Claude Kirk solemnly asked the
legislature Tuesday night to es establish
tablish establish a state department of jus justice
tice justice to knock out crime, and to
finance teacher pay raises and
other record spending by cutting
state personnel and government
operations to the bone.
Meeting a tight time schedule
for a statewide telecast of his
state of the state address, Kirk
rolled out his prepared text, bear bearing
ing bearing down on the need for priority
consideration of a new state con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
No stop-gap measures you may
attempt can provide the real
changes in our government struc structure
ture structure that are necessary to achieve
the tax reform you are pledged to
bring about, he said.
senate President Verle Pope,
whom Kirk previously labeled a
Claghorn type, brought down the
House as he quickly introduced
Kirk, saying with a smile there
are many things I could say on
this occasion but I wont.
It took several seconds to quiet
the House.
BROKERS FOR OVER 200
T MUTUAL FUNDS
International Securities Corp.
1000 ****** CALL 372-1022
JwkwmMt
(Gainesville residence)

WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL I
I |
SPECIALTY
313 w. Uni*. Av. I
1/2 Block West of Fla. Theatre
MBiIIMP A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS

The Governor, who left details
of his proposed new justice de department
partment department a secret, was interrup interrupted
ted interrupted the first time by applause when
he called on the legislature to show
Washington Florida is capable of
conducting her own affairs.
Demos Negative
On Kirx Appeal
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)- Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic legislators reacted quick quickly
ly quickly Tuesday night to Gov. Claude
Kirks appeal for a new state
constitution to be the first ordei
of business in the new session.
The reaction was negative.
Republicans on the other hand
applauded the suggestion, but did
not indicate if they would make
an all-out pitch to sideline edu educational
cational educational and fiscal problems to
take up revision.
Democrats took a wait-and-see
attitude on the proposed depart department
ment department of justice with a majo majority
rity majority indicating they liked the con concept
cept concept but had reservations about
placing it solely under the gov governor.
ernor. governor.
A number reacted rather angri angrily
ly angrily to the governors assertion that
failure to take up revision im immediately
mediately immediately was an indication the le legislature
gislature legislature was not going to pro provide
vide provide ad valorem tax relief to ho homeowners.
meowners. homeowners.

Page 13



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

Starting Football Lineups
Announced For This Fall

UFs football team will have 17
starters returning next fall from
last years first string offensive
and defensive teams. Overall the
Gators lost 24 seniors through
graduation.
At the end of spring practice
the starting offensive lineup is:
split end Richard Trapp, 6-foot,
two-inches, 177 lbs, senior; LT
Steve Clark, 6-5, 214, Jr.; LG
Mac Steen, 6-3, 219, Soph; C Kim

Light Schedule Set
For UF This Week

Florida spring sports teams take
somewhat of a breather this week
from the hectic pace set thus far.
Only action of the week will see
Coach Bill Potter's tennis team at
home to face Rollins today, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Thursday and then the
Gators take to the road to meet
Rollins in Winter Park Saturday.
Floridas baseball team, now 13-
2, returns to action this weekend
with a pair of games slated against
Miami in Gainesville. Friday's
game will start at 3 p.m. and
Saturday's at 2 p.m.
Coach Jimmy Carnes unbeaten
track team, 6-0, travels to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee to face Florida State
University as the Gators seek to
continue domination of the intra intrastate
state intrastate rivalry in athletics for this
season against the Seminoles.
Clay Signs
To Fight
Patterson
NEW YORK (UPI) Cassius
Clay signed today for his tenth
title defense, this time against
two-time title holder Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson April 25 at Las Vegas
Convention Hall.
The 25-year-old champion who
is scheduled to be inducted into
the Army three days after the bout,
said, "1 am the one who demanded
this fight. Out of all the contenders
1 have fought, he,Patterson, is the
best. He went 12 rounds with me
and he had a bad back, and since
then he has had some good fights.
I am sure his back is okay now.

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Helton, 6-2, 220, Soph; RG Guy
Dennis, 6-2, 248, Jr; RT Terry
Morris, 6-2, 217, Jr; TE Jack
Coons, 6-2, 191, Sr; QB Harmon
Wages, 6-2, 214, Sr; TB Larry
Smith, 6-4, 216, Jr; and FB Gra Graham
ham Graham McKeel (Co-captain), 6-2,
211, Sr.
Starting defensive lineup is: Left
end Brian Jetter, 6-2, 212, Sr;
LT Jim Hadley, 6-6, 237, Soph;

Florida athletic teams for the
school year 1966-67 are currently
89-14 overall, greatest record in
school history, and against FSU
stand 9-2.
Palmer Tops
Boros Second
In Winnings
PALM BEACH GARDENS (UPI)
-- Arnold Palmer, professional
golf's all-time money winner, re regained
gained regained the lead in the official
winnings for 1967 Monday by virtue
of his third place finish in the
Greater Greensboro Open.
Palmer picked up $9,375 at
Greensboro, N.C., and took the
lead over Julius Boros with an
official money winnings total of
$54,673.21. Boros remains in sec second
ond second place with $49,850.00 followed
by Doug Sanders with $49,641.50.
George Archer, winner of the
greater Greensboro Open, moved
into fifth place with $34,164.28
behind Gay Brewer, who has earned
$43,747.50.

B SOUTHERN
FOLK FESTIVAL
CONCERT
Thursday, April 6 -BPM
McCarty Auditorium
ALSO
Attend The FREE Workshop
... Friday, April 7 At The Bent Card

LG-LB Chip Hinton, 6-2, 214, Jr;
RG Bill Dorsey, 5-10, 193, Jr;
RT Don Giordano, 6-2, 229, Sr;
RE Britt Skrivanek,6-2,196, Soph;
R-LB Wayne McCall (Co-captain),
6-1, 196, Sr; Rover Bobby Downs,
6-1, 184, Sr; L-HB Mark Ely,
5-10, 167, Soph or Paul Ma Maliska,
liska, Maliska, 6-2, 197, Soph; R-HB Steve
Tannen, 6-2, 194, Soph; and Safety
Tom Hungerbuhler, 6-0, JB3. r.
Larry Rentz will alternate at
flankerback and quarterback.
Jackie Eckdahl will also call sig signals
nals signals for the Gators.
1966 RECORD 9-2
Gators
43 Northwestern 7
28 Miss. State 7
13 Vanderbilt 0
22 FSU 19
17 N. C. State 10
28 LSU 7
30 Auburn 27
10 Georgia 27
31 Tulane 10
16 Miami 21
27 Ga. Tech 12
1967 SCHEDULE
Sept. 23 Illinois*
Sept. 30 Miss. State
Oct. 7. . ......... .LSU*
Oct. 14 Tulane
Oct. 28 Vanderbilt*
Nov. 4 Auburn
Nov. 11 Georgia*
Nov. 18 Kentucky*
Nov. 25 FSU*
Dec. 2 Miami
Home
-ALWAYS A WINNER-
Gator Ads Have
THE PITCH

MiBBMBBBiMWBBk 1 <
lliiBBHSMBPBIB|WB
" IMBRf
GATORS GO Dieter Gebhard (front), Dan
Flynn and Dave Wilson sprint a fast 440
during practice for the upcoming meet against
FSU this Saturday.

Gator Bowmen
Match Arrows
u
Against Bullets
UF Bowman, the Gator Gun Club
and the Gainesville Recreation De Department
partment Department announced a challenge
match at 3 p.m. Sunday at the City
Pistol Range, Boulware Springs.
Archers will match arrows
against bullets in the three-way
shoot-off.
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
of AMERICA
The Only Company that sells
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intramural battles end

TKEs Capture Blue Crown

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' l
i Keyed-up
i students unwind
j at Sheraton^
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Get your free II) card from J
msj& the Sheraton rep on campus,
t It to room
| 11| counts at nearly all Shera- I
l W ton Hotels and Motor Inns. )
Good over Thanksgiving and
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round. Airline youth fare II) {
cards also honored at Sheraton, i
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Tau Kappa Epsilon finished tops
in only two sports this year, but
finished high enough in the others
to capture the Blue League cham championship
pionship championship with 955 points.
Phi Gamma Delta was close be behind
hind behind with 926 points. Kappa Alpha
was in third place while Alpha
Epsilon Pi finished fourth.
The two-sport champions in included
cluded included the TKEs, Fijis, and KAs.
The TKEs won track and golf,
the KAs won basketball and foot football,
ball, football, and the Fijis won water bas basketball
ketball basketball and volleyball.
It is still a toss-up in Blue
League sorority standings with
archery and swimming left to go.
Kappa Delta is leading with 430
points followed by the Tri Delts
with 390 points.
In the Graham Dormitory area,
Henderson took the championship
with 841 points.
Capturing the Hume Dorm Area
top spot after a close race was
Farrah with 723 points. In second
place was Keppel with 678 points.
Frame D f ran away with the
Murphree Area championship with
760 points. It has been the winner
for the last three months.
The biggest contest in the Dorm
areas was in the Tolbert Dorm
League. One point separated the top
two teams, North 4 and Weaver 4,,
and East 3 was in third place only
six points behind as table tennis
competition began.
In independent girls action,
Southwest Broward is the Orange
League champ with 595 points and
swim competition remaining.
In the Blue League, Women Off
Campus No. 1 is tops with 660
points and swim competition re remaining.
maining. remaining.
In the independent Mens League,
Diamond Village edged Flavet 3
for the championship.

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator

Padecky p9|
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
The name of the game is the dollar and the fledging American
Basketball Association has expressed a willingness to pay it.
If the ABA will, then Florida's Keller and Jeff Ramsey
are riding high.
Both Keller and Ramsey got snatched up in the first-ever draft
by the 11-team ABA. Keller was picked up by Denver and Ramsey
by New Orleans.
And in a price war that could rival the competition of the pro professional
fessional professional football leagues, Keller and Ramsey could command their
services to the highest bidder.
ABA President George Miken said that the league is willing
and ready to go a long way to secure the nation's top collegiate
stars. With a possible price war with the established National
Basketball Association, Keller and Ramsey have a possible pro
ball future staring them in the face.
Keller and Ramsey are both starting with a league that will
working from the ground floor up. With 11 teams, that's at least
110 players. With another 100 in demand from the NBA draft,
thats 210 players. Chances are the new ABA may get shortchang shortchanged
ed shortchanged in the draft war, giving more opportunity to more people.
In fact, when questioned as to the pro success of two of his bright brightest
est brightest stars, Florida coach Tommy Bartlett stated that the pair
should remain in the ABA.
Os course, well have to wait and see what kind of offers come
in and Ill talk it over with the boys.
But the chances would be much greater for Jeff and Gary to
start playing right away for a pro team in the ABA rather than
the NBA, says Bartlett.
When asked what would make them go big time, Ramsey and
Keller both agreed on the same terms.
The pair said, The price will have to be in at least double
figures anyway. After all, after graduation a starting job anywhere
will offer that much.
We feel that the new league offers us a good chance to make
it but the price will have to be right, added the draftees.
Bartlett forecasts that if and when Ramsey and Keller go big
time they shouldnt have any problems finding a positionKeller
as a forward and Ramsey as a center.
The ABA needs players and it needs them badly. It has drafted
a pole vaulter from the West Coast that hasnt touched a basket basketball
ball basketball in years and another player who never existed.
Which means that the ABA is willing to scrounge and scrap
with the older NBA for top billing of top players.
One can only guess if the NBA-ABA scrap will reach the pro proportions
portions proportions of the American Football League-National Football Lea League
gue League squabble.
But one thing is certain, if Gary Keller and Jeff Ramsey want
to play pro basketball, they can. Now, just as it was in Steve
Spurriers case, its a question as to whos the employer.
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I 62 OLDS 88 station wagon. Air cond. I
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Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 5, 1967

iwinn whig
111 ||| IIIJ |p| three sale days
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

Nothing To Buy Just Register
DOOR PRIZES
THURSDAY Parker Pen Set
FRIDAY Poioroid Swinger Camera
SATURDAY Mens Norelco Floating
Head Shaver
ALL MAKES AND KINDS OF 5 CENT
CANDY BARS 3 for 10<
REGULAR 79c CREST
CREST TOOTHPASTE 58<
REGULAR SI.OO AEROSOL DEODORANT
RIGHT GUARD 69c
REGULAR $1.49
MAALOX 89C
REGULAR $1.09 PRELL
PRELL SHAMPOO 66<
REGULAR $1.25 OLD SPICE
AFTER SHAVE 88<
REGULAR 69C PAIR
NYLONS 3 pr. for 1.00
REGULAR 67C BOTTLE
ALKA SELTZER 49C
REGULAR 95C BOTTLE
BUFFERIN 69C
REGULAR $1.09 MOUTHWASH
LISTERINE 87C
REGULAR 98c, N OZ. CAN AEROSOL
SHAVE CREAM 59c
REGULAR 69c CAN JOHNSON & JOHNSON
BABY POWDER 49c

Plastic
Clothes Basket
39c

would Hfr Li e f
This Radio is Great!
|ggH 10 TRANSISTOR
18H| |li '%uvty ( ] 'Ptn (2*t4faMten.
ltiiniiii Case, earphones
K SlMfl !vL battery III

Mirro 25'
Aluminum Foil
22<: or
5 for SI.OO

Greshams 16th Complete I
Q ru g S Xerox Copy
and
'Your Liggett Rexall Store Photo Print
Service
1605 SW 13th St Ph 376-2568 |

M.6MH PMCXO
24" FOLDING
GRILL $4.99
FOLDING 099
CHAIR L
ALL ALUMINUM

_j__ _
Reg. White Rain
r
Hair Spray
Now 99c

POLOROID CAMERA
SWINGER u 88
v

GENERAL ELECTRIC
; .-
I Wake up to musicpush the snooz
Iyf Tm alarm and it wakes you again. Lovely
walnut finish makes it an attractive
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je&s F r
Bhkhp^^ /Zk ~ *'' v ,ss^
: ,. Sv < iL. /

54" METAL
IRONING BOARD
R eg. O Q7
4.99 i
Quality all metal adjustable table.
Tubular legs, rubber feet

Reg. 25$
Flashlight Batteries
C-D-AA
Now 13c

Teflon
IRONING BOARD
COVER & FOAM FAD
ST 59'
Cut to fit all standard size boards.
Super-glide cover will not scorch.
Thick foam pad stays soft perma permanently.
nently. permanently. LIMIT i

Reg. 88$
Toilet Tissue
10 Rolls 66c
Poly. Bag
50 Ft.
Garden Hose
99C
Guaranteed Rve Years
3-Lite
Pole Lamp
$3.44
Box 100 Envelopes
19C
Filler Paper 300 Count
49C