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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Humphrey Assassination Plot Uncovered

BERLIN (.URi; west tferun police
Wednesday night arrested 11 German left leftwing
wing leftwing extremists on charges they were
plotting to assassinate Vice President Hu Hubert
bert Hubert H. Humphrey when he visits Berlin
today.
Police siad they raided the homes of
the alleged plottersmost of them stu students--and
dents--and students--and uncovered proof of the con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy along with weapons.
The announcement said the group plot plotted
ted plotted against the life and health of the
American vice president by means of bombs,

TTie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 132

Fireworks Fizzle, Council
Nixes Replacements

A potentially hectic session of the Legislative Council,
Tuesday night, ended with the fireworks never lighted.
Charles Shepherd, student body president, expected Tuesdays
meeting to be the setting for heated debate. The president
had planned to ask the council for approval seven interim
sumnopr annnintmpnt* of his own choice, to that body.

|I I iji (ItillJl swhc 111
Ult|a m mmMtBBBHUm HI
r \mrnm
JL gig § 1 ? HBHk

MURALS HONORS UF
President J. Wayne Reitz
receives a set of gold
cufflinks from the Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals Department Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at the annual
Intramurals Banquet.
With Reitz are (1 to r)

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
(FOURTH OF A SERIES)
The ax of the Cabinet-Budget Com mis mission
sion mission followed its traditional course this
year.
When its blade had whipped through
UFs proposed biennial budget in Feb February,
ruary, February, the remnants could well have
been likened to the proverbial beheaded
chicken.
Indeed, the body of the proposal had
lost all its effectiveness. It could not
function properly without its all-impor all-important
tant all-important head--faculty ancf staff salaries.
More than half the $26.5 million paring

Cabinet Budget Scalping
Hits Professors Hardest

piit&iic utgi> mieu wim chemicals and
other dangerous objects such as stones.
The police roundup took place after un unconfirmed
confirmed unconfirmed reports circulated in Berlin that
extreme leftists were getting ear gas bombs
from the Communist Chinese in East Ber Berlin
lin Berlin to use against the visiting Humphrey.
Western officials earlier Wednesday had
ordered tight security measures after West
Berlin leftist students called for demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations against Humphrey.
Humphrey arrived in the West German
capital of Bonn Wednesday for talks with
West German government leaders before

Lynn Peoples, womens
student director; Frank
Silow, mens 5 student di director;
rector; director; Terry Russell,
womens office director
and Joe Liska, mens of office
fice office director.

the budget took from the Budget Com Commission
mission Commission came out of UF paychecks.
The philosophy behind the salary cuts
becomes apparent when one studies
statistics and the adherence to an unusual
statistic known as the productivity ra ratio.
tio. ratio.
A productivity ratio is given each UF
professor. It is figured by multiplying
the number of students he teaches in
each class by the number of credit
hours each course is worth. The higher
the figure is the more students and class
hours each teacher is handling.
In requesting large salary increases
and more faculty positions, the UF is

University of Florida, Gainesville

Acting under a little publicized section of the Student Body
Constitution Shepherd hoped to appoint the seven persons
to bring the council to a minimum authorized strength of
40 members.
Vice President Jim Valentine had informed the president
that an investigation by his office revealed there would

going on to Berlin Thursday.
The leftist students scheduled an anti-
American rally to protest against the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war, outside the Charlottenburg Palace
where the city of West Berlin is to give
a reception for Humphrey Thursday evening.
Police said, however, that the arrested
plotters were not members of the organ organizations
izations organizations that had called for the anti-Amer anti-American
ican anti-American demonstrations. They said investiga investigation
tion investigation of they plot was still going on. This
was considered an indication that more
arrests might be made.

be a requirement for seven coun council
cil council appointments.
Valentine was wrong.
When the council convened Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday Valentine reports there was
a lot of confusion and misunder misunderstanding.
standing. misunderstanding. Regardless, it quickly
became apparent that the minimum
strength of 40 council members
would be maintained without any
further appointments.
In other action the council moved
to approve the selection of Jack
Vaughn as secretary of legisla legislative
tive legislative affairs.
Toward the end of the councils
meeting a move was made to form
a Constitutional Revision Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. The motion carried, but one
to appoint Vice-President Valen Valentine
tine Valentine committee chairman failed
when Valentine expressed his re reluctance
luctance reluctance to be chairman.
Valentine then announced that
Harris Tobin will be chairman of
this committee along with mem members
bers members Frazier Solsberry, John Fan Fannin,
nin, Fannin, Lou Tally and Charles Har Harris.
ris. Harris.
The council also moved to allow
the Glee Clubs to utilize money
originally appropriated to them
in previous terms, but not then
used, this coming summer.

asking for a decrease In the productiv productivity
ity productivity ratioin other words, fewer stu students
dents students per teacher and smaller classes.
Many politicians think differently. They
think the state should get even more
out of teachers than it already does.
A practice well call the pay-scale
spiral has kept the productivity high.
It can be observed when one realizes
that UF instructors are paid almost
S3OO per year above the national average
while full professors pay is S7OO per
annum below the norm.
( SEE CABINET PAGE 4 )

According to authorities, the plotters
belonged to an extreme leftwing group that
was so loosely organized it has no name.
The plotters were said to be bound to together
gether together by similar aims and beliefs but had
no program. Police said all were German.
The arrested leftists were not members
of the Communist party.
Humphrey is scheduled to fly to Berlin
today at 1:30 p.m. (7:30 p.m. EST) from
Bonn on his seven-nation European tour.
Authorities took security precautions to
guard against disorders during his motor motorcade
cade motorcade from the airport to city hall and dur during
ing during the vice presidents tour of the city.

* Agrafe W
''4 a
SIX YEAR OLD PAIIL
...machine is his life
/Mach/ne Keeps
Him Alive
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writ**
His life depends on the machine that stands
beside his bed.
His life depends on the machine which in incessantly
cessantly incessantly goes pff-ptclk, pfff-ptclkthe ma machine
chine machine which rushes air into the diseased pas passageways
sageways passageways of his lungs.
His life depends on that pulsating, mechanical,
never-ending pumping of the machinethe
steady pumping that resounds regularly, like
the beat of the heart.
Only this beat is as important as his heart
beat. It keeps him alive.
Paul, this boy works for the newspaper I
sometimes show you. Can he talk to you?
No.
Paul was too busy--he was watching tele television,
vision, television, one of his few glimpses of the out outside
side outside world.
Paul, can we turn down the television?
No.
Paul, tell the boy how old you are.
No.
The tall man in the white jacket left the
room to get Pauls record.
Suddenly Paul lowered the volume on the
T.V. with his remote control, turned to me,
smiled with his pale lips and large eyes, and
said:
Im six.
The machine provided the only background
music for the scenepff-ptclk, pflf-ptclk.*
( SEE MACHINE PAGE 3 )

Thursday, April 6, 1967



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 6, 1967

Page 2

Most Cave Drowninas Caused By Panic

(EDITORS NOTE: The following
is the last of a three-part series.)
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Since 1960, seven UF students
have drowned while cave diving.
This is about 20 per cent of
all cave diving drownings in Flo Florida
rida Florida since that time.
Why does UF have such a high
percentage? The answers seem to
be obvious.
According to three members of
the Alachua County Sheriffs Res Rescue
cue Rescue Unit, within 70 miles from

Less Confusion
In New Library
The opening of the new graduate library and the reshuffling of
books and catalogs has caused many puzzled looks to cross the
faces of UF students.
But students are assured by library officials that when the rear rearranging
ranging rearranging operation is completed the new set-up will be much easier.

Dont Walk
To Death, Says
Highway Patrol
TALLAHASSEE Dont walk
yourself to death, is the ad advise
vise advise given to pedestrians by
the Florida Highway Patrol as a
vivid reminder that March has
always been a deadly month
for pedestrians on Floridas
streets and highways.
Each year Patrol records
have shown pedestrian deaths
continuously high in March, with
29 killed last year represent representing
ing representing 18 percent of the total killed
in traffip accidents for the month.
Expressing concern over the
steady increase in pedestrian
fatalities, Col. H. N. Kirkman,
Patrol Commander said today,
No matter who is right or
wrong or who had the right of
way, a pedestrian is almost
certain to be killed or seriously
injured when he or she is struck
by an automobile.

Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear it...
/ QUALITY JEWELER
l\utkanJ|#nilji
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
1 I ... I I I ~.., -|Z Z I 1 M uraimi*
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 iriorn than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALI.IGATOR 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, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Gainesville are about 80 per cent
of all Florida Caves.
Gainesville is right in the middle
of Floridas cave diving area
and far away from ocean diving.
VStudents who come here from
other parts of the state want a
substitute for ocean diving, so they
go cave diving, one of the res rescue
cue rescue workers said. And they dont
realize the dangers involved with
cave diving that arent prevalent
with ocean diving.
What are these dangers? let
the statistics talk.
Almost half of the victims had

The College Library, the old
library building, will be geared
to the needs of the undergraduate
student. The collection of books
which will remain in the College
Library will be smaller in number,
but will be more along the lines
demanded by undergraduate stud studies.
ies. studies. There will be few books on
highly specialized topics in the
old library building.
The new graduate library will
house books on topics most used
by upper-division students and fa faculty
culty faculty members. However, this
does not mean that either library
will be closed to anyone based
on classification. a library offi official
cial official stated.
To afford speedier handling of
checking out books, a new IBM
system will go into effect prob probably
ably probably around the beginning of the
new trimester, said library di director
rector director Stanley West. The new sys system
tem system will also cut down on error
in the returning of books.

little or no diving experience. Out
of those who did have average to
excellent diving experience, it is
unknown how many had cave diving
experience.
But the spokesmen for the
Sheriffs Rescue Unit estimate that
those with cave diving experience
were probably few.
About one third of the victims
did not carry a safety line, and
out of those who did carry a line,
eight left it.
So over 50 per cent of the vic victims
tims victims did not have a line when the
accident occured.
Only two of the 38 deaths re resulted
sulted resulted from equipment failure, and
both of these could have been pre prevented
vented prevented had the victims not pan panicked.
icked. panicked.
Over three-fourths of the vic victims
tims victims had buddies along.
Had they known how to work
together, many of these could have
been prevented, too, one of the
rescue workers said.
In almost all of the Incidents
panic was involved.
Panic seems to be the key
factor, one rescue worker said.
Victims are unable to keep their
heads and think things through.
This comes mainly from lack of
experience.

. /
WHAT m Mm
DOING THIS
VACATION 1
SUMEK READING
T
LOOK FOR OUR
mmm if
§ok!
~ -COMING SOON SOON/
/ SOON/ I AT THE. /I
t fthUiuA Sketo,
w ffND BOOKSTORE
' 1 (7*

D
D

Twenty-one of the 38 victims
were between the ages of 18 and
24 undergraduate and postgra postgraduate
duate postgraduate age. College age. Your age.
Almost 40 per cent of the deaths
occured in Alachua county or coun counties
ties counties bordering on Alachua.
Proper enlightenment con concerning
cerning concerning the dangers of cave diving
is the only way this death rate
can be cut down, said David A.
Desautels, instructor of scuba di diving
ving diving and member of the rescue
unit.
There have been 90 scuba di diving
ving diving drownings since 1960. Al-

99$
ji OPEN 11 A/W-9PM i;
PpEROSA [
: JHL l STEAK HOUSS i ;!
![ Westgate Shopping Center 3321 W. Univ. Ave. at 34th St. j!

though only 38 of these were cave
drownings, evidence seems to point
that more people scuba dive in the
ocean.
Ocean diving experience is not
enough, according to Chuck Hol Holzer,
zer, Holzer, another member of the unit.
He emphasized that cave diving
demands special training.
Evidence also points out that
many of the cave drownings happen
to college students, and UF has
had more than its share.
The last one occured less than
two weeks ago. The next one may
occur less than two weeks from
now.



The tubes from the machine are attached
to Pauls trachea at the base of his throat throathe
he throathe needs the mechanical aid in order to breathe.
The respirator forces the air into his lungs;
it maintains adequate carbon dioxide and oxygen
exchange.
Paul can only take off the respirator five
to ten minutes at a time.
Can I see that?
I handed Paul my pen and pad and he began
to draw. The tubes got in the way a little,
but Paul was used to them by now.
Dont peek.
I wont.
Paul finished the drawing.
Guess who it is.
Dave? I said, pointing to the tall man who
had returned with the record.
No.
A girl.
Oh, I said. A girl. Yes I could see it
now. But, Paul, you may be here for a long
time. We all hope youre out 500 n,.. I wish
I could free you from that machine tomorrow.,
but dont you know . that is, you cant ...
-it- I mean .
I stopped thinking. It hurt.
The machine continued its pfff-ptclk, pfff pfffptclkthat
ptclkthat pfffptclkthat same pfff-ptclk, pfff-ptclk that
had been with Paul over a year now. The same
pfff-ptclk that may be with Paul forever.
It happened in January of 1966. Paul Baxter.

Greshams 16th Drugs
NOW OPEN
XEROX COPY SERVICE
1605 SW 13 th St. Ph. 376-2 568

DINE WITH US^DIIRINC
Flsh.N-Ctdps (Fish, French Fries, 1 Hush
CY '

A machine Keeps Him Alive
r*

five-year-old from Orlando, contracted measels
early that month. Then he developed pneumonia.
He had difficulty breathing and physicians found
it necessary to perform a tracheostomy to re relieve
lieve relieve his breathing.
The respiratory problem continued and he
was put on a respirator. Hes still on a res respirator.
pirator. respirator. He was admitted to the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center on March 5 of last year. Hes
still there. Hell be there for a long time.
A woman came in to give Paul a bath. Paul
didnt want one.
I told you whole bunches of times I dont
99

Now, Paul. You know you must have a
bath.
Ill do it myself.
And he did. But he wouldnt let me stay.
You have to go out while I take a bath.
But you have to come back.
Paul reached for my glasses and tried them
on.
How can you see?he asked, looking at
a distorted me through the lenses.
Sometimes I wish I couldnt.
What?
I manage, I said.
Paul propped the glasses on the tip of his
nose. They were very large for his small
face.
What do I look like? he asked.
A teacher?
No, a scientist, he said as if everyone everyoneknew-that.
knew-that. everyoneknew-that. Do you know what a scientist does?

..........i, aiaaiaaailliailiail | ia ||^
AFA Honors Students Today

Outstanding students in the Col College
lege College of Architecture and Fine Arts
will be honored during the an annual
nual annual awards ceremony Thursday
at 4 p.m. in Room 103 B of the
Architecture and Fine Arts Build Building.
ing. Building.
Top awards to be presented will
be the American Institute of Ar Architects
chitects Architects silver medal for outstand outstanding

What? I asked.
He does ... lots of things.
Paul replaced my glasses and his smiling,
alert face came into focus. He was always
smiling.
Do you have a teacher? he asked.
Yes.
So do I, he said. I draw. Do you draw.
Not very well. You draw much better.
Pauls voice was hoarse--it was always hoarse
and sometimes he found it difficult to talk.
When I first came in, Paul wore red and
white pajamas with words arranged vertically
on thema stripe effect. The words repeated
themselves: I Love U I Love U I Love U.
Pauls room was stacked with toys--he had
toy cowboys and Indians beside him in bed,
games, crayons, books and shelves of playthings.
So much--yet so little.
I have to go now, Paul, I said. I have
to see my teacher.
I want you to stay all day.
I cant, I said. Ill come back.
Promise?
Promise.
Paul and I shook hands and I left.
As I was leaving I heard the television be become
come become louder--the only sound that competed with
the pfff-ptclk, pfff-ptclk of the machine.
In the hall I met Stevie by the elevator. He
was on his tricycle and he looked up and said:
Maybe the Easter Bunny will come to you
next year.
I hope so. I answered. I reallv hnno cn >

ing outstanding scholarship and character.
Other awards will be:
The Florida Association of Ar Architects
chitects Architects bronze medal for meri meritorious
torious meritorious contributions in leadership
and service.
The Alpha Rho Chi, national so social
cial social fraternity of architecture,
bronze medal to the graduating
senior who has shown an ability

Thursday, April 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

for leadership, performed willing
service and given promise of pro professional
fessional professional merit.
More than SI,OOO in scholar scholarships
ships scholarships also will be awarded 11 de deserving
serving deserving students during the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. They are sponsored by the
Allied Chemical Company, Barrett
Division, New York and the So Solite
lite Solite Corporation, Jacksonville.

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 6, 1967

Only Physicians Active
In TIAA At University

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
TIAA is unique at the UF not
only because of its questionable
legality which has yet to be ruled
upon but also because the only
people who may participate in the
program here, with the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys sanction, are doctors; and
only those physicians who are,

University of Florida Academic Enrichment Fund
Fee for professional Professional Fee
Fund
(Clearing Acct.)
Direct expense
1. Determined by Audit
y 2. Distributed by patient
census
T
| Net Fee Fund
Department Enrichment Deans Enrichment Fund
Fund 1* Determined by negotiation
Dean
fl Department Head
Provost
I Used by Department Head to Used by Dean to support:
Support: 1. Basic and Clerical Staff.
l Sil r of topt- 2. Basic and Clerical Research.
2. Departmental Expenae, 3. Building.
Travel, etc. 4. Expense.
3. Fringe benefits. 5. Fringe Benefits.
4. Research.
w 5. Buildings
Budget Scalping
Hits Profs Hard

jfIHPS jBUBfc
§§i*
Such practice, of course, makes
the UF a highly desirable place
of employment for instructors and
a not-very-good-one from a full
professors viewpoint.
It then becomes easy to hire
instructors to fill the assistant
professor jobs, assistant profes professors
sors professors to fill associate professor professorships
ships professorships and associate professors to
fill those of the full professors.
Well-paid instructors produce
more student semester hours than
do research-minded professors,
who are apt to specialize in areas
which require small classes.
So the pay-scale spiral keeps
productivity high.
Right now, the productivity ratio
of the entire UF faculty is 287.
With the request for more quali qualified
fied qualified personnel and higher sal salaries,
aries, salaries, the University is asking to
lower it to 258 by the end of the
1967-69 biennium.
The idea of a decrease in pro productivity
ductivity productivity may not sit well in the
Legislature, since it certainly
wasnt sold to the Budget Com mis mission.
sion. mission.
f^
But the problem now belongs to
the Legislature, where cabinet cuts
have historically been adhered to.
But the new Legislature is an
entirely different animal than it
was tw o years ago. Even more
important, the Board of Regents
for the first time has pledged to
fight the cuts on the floor of
both houses.
Even if the Legislature buys
the arguments of the UF and
Regents, it still must find a wav

through their practice, contribu contributing
ting contributing to the Academic Enrichment
Fund may do this.
Under the AEF-TIAA program
doctors contribute six per cent
to their retirement benefits which

the AEF matches. Dispursements
to the TIAA are made by the
UFs business office headed by
William Elmore.
Elmore is operating within the

to finance such growth.
You can bet that some senator
or representative is going to sug suggest
gest suggest a tuition hike to get the job
done.
As good as it might sound to
advocates of pay-as-you-go edu education,
cation, education, a tuition hike wouldnt be begin
gin begin to supply the money needed.
The $25 per quarter increase increaseconsidered
considered increaseconsidered likely by many inside
sourceswouldnt even raise
enough money to meet the pared pareddown
down pareddown Budget Commission recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for retirement and so social
cial social security benefits. Indeed, a
$25 hike would yield the UF only
$1.5 million annually, not much
compared to the $161.5 million
overall budget request for the next
biennium or the $26.5 million Bud Budget
get Budget Commission cuts.
So the Legislature is faced with
a problem. It must either go along
with the Budget Commission and
cut salary increases or restore the
Cabinet cuts and find some source
to finance them.
If it chooses the latter course,
it is likely to run into the large
figure of Gov. Claude Kirk and his
no-new-taxes philosophy, unless
procedures for executive bonding
are approved in the new consti constitution.
tution. constitution.
In either case, the people must
pay. And theyll feel it in the
pocketbook sooner or later, always
a drawback come next election
But the needs of higher edu education
cation education are waiting now and the new
Legislature must decide the fate
of those needs without knowledge
of what will be.
(IN FRIDAYS ALLIGATOR: The
new Legislature: the challenge it
faces and the problems dropped
in its lap.)

lawor so he thought.
This was done with the full
knowledge of the Board of Con Control,
trol, Control, President J. Wayne Reitz
says.
On April 24th 1962 then-insur then-insurance
ance then-insurance Commissioner Ed. Larson
met in Jacksonville offices of law lawyer
yer lawyer William Joe Sears with C.
D. Towers Sr.,. Ed Faircloth and
the TIAAs Wilfred Wilson. Out
of this conference grew corres correspondance
pondance correspondance between the parties and
a memo from comptroller Roy
Green which stated clearly that the
university could go ahead with
TIAA. The memo also noted that
payments through the UFs busi business
ness business office to TIAA would be
okay.
Reitz, Elmore and Martin ac activated
tivated activated TIAA here on this basis.
It appears that only physicians
drawing through the AEF could
glean TIAA benefits because
this is the only area on school
payrolls which does not function
with state funds.
The state of Florida could not
make payroll deductions for TIAA
from standard pay checks. There Therefore
fore Therefore professors who come here
with TIAA contracts can only con continue
tinue continue them privately, bearing the
full cost, and quite possibly break breaking
ing breaking state laws.
But the AEF is a shadow area
and up until recently hardly anyone
stongly questioned the legality of
AEF-TIAA payments.
The whole thing boils down to
a state policy issue and there was
nothing illegalwe had it checked
out by Mr. Larson (former insu insurance
rance insurance commissioner, now deceas deceased),
ed), deceased), Reitz said before being ad advised
vised advised of Florida Statute 626.0500.
Reitz also claimed an indi individual
vidual individual faculty member can
out TIAA indivudually faculty
members can deal direct by mail.
But, TIAA is more effective as
group insurance.
As for charges that TIAA had
agents in Gainesville, unequovo unequovocally
cally unequovocally contrary to all state laws
and to announced TIAA policy,
Reitz siad Ive never delt with
or known a TIAA agent.
The only TIAA person was one
who came down at the request
of The Council Os Presidents to
talk about this policy, Reitz not noted.
ed. noted.
He also stated that Wilfred Wil Wilson
son Wilson came to this state not as
an agent, but rather merely as
a representative of the company.
Reitz said Wilson came to the
Jacksonville meeting in 1962 not
to sell anything but just to in inform
form inform the interested parties of the
TIAAs benefits and operations and
to discuss the concept of TIAA
doing business in Florida through
the mails.
Ive never received any adver advertising
tising advertising from TIAA Reitz noted.
Provost Martin said essentially
the same thing as Reitz, but he
added About half the faculty al already
ready already had TIAA before they came
here. Nearly all big universities
use TIAA.
I dont believe there has ever
been a TIAA man in Gainesville Gainesvilleat
at Gainesvilleat least Mr. Elmore and I never
met him, Martin said indepen independantly
dantly independantly of Reitz.
Martin also expressed fears that
TIAA might be curtailed in the
state.
Im not worried about it being
illegal, but they may pass a bill
(at the legislature) because the
insurance agents do not want TIAA
to grow, Martin said.

Prof Is 'Artist
For Legislature
The make-up artist" who gave a face-lifting to the 1967
Florida Legislature is a 58-year-old bachelor who has devoted
more than half his life to political science.
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, chairman of the Department of
Political Science, adopted Gainesville as home* 34 years
ago and became involved in Floridas reapportionment pro prolems
lems prolems in 1955 when he was appointed to the Committee on
Reapportionment and the Citizens Committee on Constitutional
Revision.
Only last Feb. 8 his solution to the problem was adopted
by a three-judge federal court and the voters of Florida
streamed to the polls to elect representatives to the newly newlyapportioned
apportioned newlyapportioned Legislature.
Dauer notes that the reappor- I
tionment problem is not ended,
however. j? 4 jJB|
It is important that the Legis- g
lature amend the Constitution to
create a reapportionment commit committee
tee committee so that future reapportionmer
will not be done by the Legis- f
he said. ft /-
Dauer suggests a plan such as Rfe Wgttm
that of New Jersey, where each EhL'''
political part'v appoints five mem memhers
hers memhers to the committee, with th
11th member appointed by the Stat \ jft...
Supreme Court.
This would relieve the Legis-
lature of the job of trying to BBpif
reapportion itself and return the Br mKm
apportionment function to the in- ~ XTX TTXTn a ttph
dividual states,- Dauer pointed MANNING DAUER
out. ...makeup artist
We have to realize were in a two party situation from
now on," he said. And all the machinery must be adapted
to this situation. There will have to be a number of adjust adjustments."
ments." adjustments."
(It must be noted that Dauers prophetic remarks were
made prior to the decisive inroads made into the Florida
Legislature by the Republicans in last Tuesdays election).
If Dauer appears to have exceptional insight into politics
and government, perhaps its because political science is
more than bread and butter" to the professor. In fact,
you might say this bachelor is married"to the job.
His summer plans bear evidence of this. Part of his va vacation
cation vacation time will be spent at the Library of Congress con conducting
ducting conducting research on American political theory and on the
federal government.
When time permits, he devotes time to his two hobbies hobbiesswimming
swimming hobbiesswimming and fishing. He insists hell make time this summer
to visit with friends on the Virginia beaches."
Dauer and Dr. Elston E. Roady, executive director of the
Department of Government at Florida State University, are
working under a grant from the Municipal League of New
York to study the key areas effected by legislation after
reapportionment.
Dauer, who was admitted as a friend of the court"
during the 1965 reapportionment case, based his apportion apportionment
ment apportionment plan on the following criteria criteriaSize
Size criteriaSize set by Legislature in various bills calling for a
48-member Senate and House with 117 to 120 members.
Districts should be of a size permitting constituents
to keep in touch with legislators.
Counties within districts should be contiguous.
Supreme Court criteria setting a minimum for population
variance and range confined to 10 per cent from largest to
smallest.
Smaller counties being grouped into single-member dis districts
tricts districts where possible or combined with larger counties.
ln larger counties, members running at-large.
County lines not to be broken (which makes legislation
on local issues easier).
--Incumbent legislators being ignored in reapportioning,
as should political party voting trends.
After nine special sessions of the Legislature and three
constitutional amendments turned down by the people, the
Florida Legislature has been reapportioned.

Leave Belongings
Here All Summer

UF students living on campus
will be able to store their be belongings
longings belongings at the UF all summer
if they so desire as a result of
the efforts of Student Government
and Secretary of Housing Jack
Zucker.
Zucker* s office announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that students who will not
be in school during the summer
may use UF storage facilities
free of charge. Before there was
a 90 day limit on the length of
time which things could be stored,
Zucker said.
Working with the Office of
Housing, we have removed the 90

day limit, he added.
Information will be distributed
to all dormitory students next
week informing them of the de details
tails details for storage for the summer.
However, off-campus students
will have to make their own ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for storage or contact
a storage company.
Gainesville Mayflower, or
companies like it, which are bond bonded
ed bonded can help the off-campus stu student
dent student at a nominal fee,*' Zucker.
Full particulars on the service
will be released next week by the
Universitys Housing Office,
Zucker said.



n Ml 111
Print Display Here
Print masterpieces, some five
centuries old, are on display in
the University Gallery.
Called When Reason Dreams/
the exhibit is scheduled to run
through April 30.
The lineup of prints ranges from
a 15th Century depiction of St.
Anthony Tormented by Demons
by Martin Schongaver to a modern
silkscreen print of Barry Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater by Ben Shann.
Seventy-seven prints are includ included
ed included in the exhibit created by artists
such as Pablo Picasso, William
Blake, Rembrandt, Van Rijn and
Albrecht Duerer. The works were
assembled by Diane M. Kelder,
associate curator of prints at the
Philadelphia Museum of Art.
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3 More Students Arrested
In Second Panty Raid Tuesday

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Three more UF students were
arrested on charges of disorderly
conduct and eight student identi identification
fication identification cards were taken in a
premeditated panty raid Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
University police estimated the
number involved was comparable
to number of students involved in
Monday nights raid which had
about 1,000 students at its momen momentum.
tum. momentum. Spectators disagreed, putting
the number closer to 250.
George Morgan Comer, 2UC,
Roy Edward Goodwin, 4BA, and
George Samuel Wynns, a visitor
from Largo, were arrested and
taken to the city jail and charged

with disorderly conduct. They were,
released on SSO bond.
Eight other students had their
IDs taken by University police and
will have to appear before the
Dean of Mens office.
They were: Robert E. Nicholson
Jr., 2UC: Dale Willcox Baxter,
SAR; Lowell E. Slagle, John C.
Schandelmayer, Bruce Hartwig,
Clifford D. Collins Jr., Donald
Gene Stockwell and Charles Leo
Juengling, all lUC.
The second panty raid this week
began at 10:52 p.m. when a campus
police officer reported a large
gathering of students in Graham
area.
All 31 policemen were immedi immediately
ately immediately notified and reported for duty
wearing riot helmets and carrying
36-inch night sticks.
The womens residence halls
were advised to turn out all lights.
However, the girls dorms were
being secured at 9:45 when po police
lice police heard received word that male
students were planning to sneak
April 22, 1967
'V
Reception for graduating seniors
and other degree candidates and
their families, the Presidents
Home, four to six p.m.
April 23, 1967
Commencement, Florida Field
Processional 3:40 p.m.
Commencement Program 4:00
p.m.
Speaker: John A. Hannah, Presi President
dent President Michigan State University
Commissioning of Air Force and
Army Reserve Officers during
Commencement exercises.

EF(MFOTVAL
Thursday, April 6 -BPM
McCarty Au ditoriu m
ALSO
Attend The FREE Workshop
Friday, April 7 At The Bent Card

the dorms in order to be in inside
side inside when the panty raid began.
This plan was thwarted because
no male students were allowed in
the girls' dorms after 10 oclock.
The mobs moved from Graham
area to Broward and Yulee where
one policeman held off several
hundred for a few minutes. Then
about seven other policemen ar arrived.
rived. arrived.
Two cherry bombs were thrown
at the policemens feet and the
mob began moving back to Raw Rawlings.
lings. Rawlings. After a brief stay there,
the students moved by Jennings
and then ran down Radio Road
to Graham area.
Again the police were on the
scene. Out of desperation to do
something, one student started a
small fire in a pile of leaves
in the west side parking lot. Po Policemen
licemen Policemen began running after the
students and the whole mob fled
like rabbits.
However, a small core of the
150 headed back for Broward. This
time the police werent on the
scene.

r Antigone l To Run
Through Sunday

The timeless story of conflict
between religion and government
is being re-told on campus during
the Florida Players presentation
of Jean Anouilhs Antigone,
which opened Wednesday night and
runs through Sunday.
The play sets the universal
meeting ground between ancient
and modern religious and political
strife by supporting a theme as
applicable to the dilemmas of So Sophocles

Thursday, April 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Penny Users
Face Action
By HC
UFs Student Honor Court has
assumed jurisdiction over fraud fraudulent
ulent fraudulent misuse of telephone equip equipment
ment equipment by students on campus, Ho Honor
nor Honor Court Chancellor David Welch
announced Tuesday.
The crime will be considered
stealing as it is defined by Art-,
icle three of the Honor Court
Rules of Penal Procedure, Welch
revealed.
Students accused of the crime
now face Honor Court penalties
up to and including expulsion from
the university, in addition to a
possible SIOO fine and 90 days in
jail for violating state law.
But they need not fear double
jeopardy. The Honor Court will
not impose a penalty upon any
student whose case is handled
by the civil courts.
The court took action because
of the extraordinary incidence of
the criminal misuse of public te telephones
lephones telephones on this campus, Welch
said in a letter advising the Cam Campus
pus Campus Police Department of the
courts decision.

phocles Sophocles time as it is to 1967.
Dr. Donald Borchardt, assistant
professor of speech and theatre,
will direct the student cast through
the concepts of classic and modern
times.
The setting is everywhere; the
characters are everyone, said
Borchardt.
The cast includes Jean Schouten
in the title role of Antigone; Carl
Stranp as King Creon; Claude Pink Pinkston
ston Pinkston as Antigones lover and Cre Creons
ons Creons son Haemon, and James Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson as the chorus. Lona Stein
appears as the nurse.
The presentation, considered by
critics as one of the most per pertinent
tinent pertinent and significant plays of our
time, will be in Norman Hall
Auditorium on campus.
Tickets are on sale at the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union box office. Student ad admission
mission admission is 25 cents. Faculty and
general admission is $1.50. Per Performances
formances Performances will be at 7:30 p.m.
on weekdays and at 2 and 8 p.m.
Satiirrtnv anH SunHav

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 6, 1967

The Florida All igator
4 i
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER 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 Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column. |
On The Raids
Spontaneous outbreaks of emotion dont
surprise us.
As a matter of fact, most of us have
taken part in one at one time or an another.
other. another.
So we wont condemn the 1,000 UF
males involved in Monday nights panty
raid. Indeed, there was little damage and
only a handful were so disorderly that
action had to be taken. It can be ex excused
cused excused to letting off steam.
But Tuesday night is a different story.
The actions of the 200 UF males in involved
volved involved in that raid were not spontaneous,
but planned to create disorder from early
in the day. The plans werent very suc successful.
cessful. successful. Three of them were arrested.
The second raid was not started in
a happy spirit as a natural thing. It
had -one design to create havoc in
the girls dormitories.
Unlike the Monday raid, it wasnt fun
for very many.
Maybe what were saying wont matter.
Maybe there will be no more outbursts.
But rumors are persist that another
raid is slated for Wednesday night with
still another scheduled Saturday. And
thats enough to make us wonder.
If the rumors are true, and more raids
are in store, then theres going to be
trouble. And a lot of students who are
thinking its fun are going to find out
differently when Campus Police start
wholesale identification collection and ar arrest
rest arrest more than just three.
We hope such a scene doesnt occur
Wednesday, Saturday or at any other
time. But if it does, we can have little
sympathy for those prosecuted.
*
Phone Saver
Honor Court Chancellor Dave Welchs
Wednesday action may have saved the day
for dormitory phone service -- not to
mention the two students arrested for
making penny phone calls.
By declaring the
stealing for HC purposes, Welch prom promised
ised promised the phone company that any vio vio-1
-1 vio-1 r oi tne service would be susceptible
to the maximum Honor Court penalty.
At the same time he made it clear that
the two students already arrested wont
face any double jeopardy.
Whether the city police will release
the two arrested students to the Honor
Court remains to be seen. But it wouldnt
be a bad ides in light of whats happened.
Realizing the consequences that may
face them, were sure students will be
much more reluctant to use pennies than
they have been in the past.
But the phone company is rightfully
mad about the present practice. It needed
assurance from somewhere on campus
that the practice wouldnt go on unnoticed.
Thankfully, Dave gave it.

FROM THE EDITORS DESK
The Basements Crazy World

By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
Its a funny little world we Al Alligator
ligator Alligator people live in. Perhaps
the person who best summed us
up was Arthur, who used to clean
up the basement here in the old
Florida Union.
Arthur came down to the base basement

IK YOU ARE NOW
LEAVING THE
urn
THE SOPWITH CAMEL
By DOUG MO LI TOR
Alligator Columnist

The world of college seems
strange only when viewed from the
outside. From within our little aca academic
demic academic sphere, a view of ourselves
seems static and unchanging for
nothing could be more natural than
spring panty raids, arbitrary de decisions
cisions decisions by the administration and
three exams in one day.
To those viewing from the out outside,
side, outside, the college campus is re regarded
garded regarded as a foreign country with
its own language, life in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville must be explained with great
fortitude and patience. That which
seems most natural to us is often
looked upon with alarm.
And who does the looking? Why
Mother of course. Mother is al always
ways always watching, you know.
To explain events at the uni university,
versity, university, you sit down and compose
a letter to Mom. No matter how
many rewrites, the letter always
makes Gainesville seem like a
cross between a convent and a
Choktaw war party.
What do get in return? A
letter from' home. A letter from
mother.
What sweet joy.
Bliss unrestrained.
Got a letter from Mom.
Last week was an exceptional
week in our life. Not only did
roommate and I get a letter (from
which mother we are not sure,
because we lost the envelope) but
our parents visited us.
It is very easy to tell room roommates
mates roommates parents from mine, be because
cause because his dad brings scotch while
my father arrives with a bottle
or bourbon. And of course there
was mother.
But we forgut just whose mother
she was.
The conversation ran something
like this.

ment basement at about 10 every night and
God only knows what time he would
leave. But hed talk to just about
anyone.
You know Eddie Sears, I never
take any of you people down here
seriously, he said one night to me.
After all, my boss says every everyone
one everyone down here is crazv.

Youre too thin, what have you
been eating?
Arent you going to get a hair haircut?
cut? haircut?
How much do you pay for this
dump?
Where are those nice drapes
T gave you?
Who did you steal that from?
That undershirt has holes in
it, you dont wear it to class do
you?
Where are your books?
Whose lipstick is this? When
am I going to meet her? Remem Remember
ber Remember DEAR, Mother knows whats
best for you.
Hi dad.
Hi son.
Now dont go running to your
father for help. What do you do
with all your money?

Florida Alligator Staff
GENE NAIL JIM WHITE NICK AKROYO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor B 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 Mcliie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS -- Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenm
m' Guttenm v 'r, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine
? t -)
11

And hes probably correct. Ei Either
ther Either we all are crazyor well
on our way.
But the Alligator becomes a sort
of religion--a way of life almost.
You watch it being put together
five (and sometimes six) nights
a week. You watch more than 24
hours of work go into each issue.
And then you go to class the next
morning and smile and bear it as
a political science teacher takes a
nasty whack at the staff or you
get a letter from a student (us (usually
ually (usually unsigned) that calls you
names you cant print.
Then there are those people who
dont understand why youre paid.
Then there are those people who
dont understand why you criticize
the University. Then there are
those people who dont understand
why you dont criticize more.
The Alligator is not a report
or thesis that can be delayed a
day or two or a week or two.
The Alligator has to hit the stands
five days a week, 13 weeks a
trimester. You simply cant delay.
Decisions are made quickly and a
paper that averages 16 pages per
day is delivered to students, facul faculty
ty faculty and administration.
Its not a homecoming where
people can say, Well hot damn,
it may not have been a good job
but we sure put a hell of a lot
of work in it.
It is also interesting to notice
that this years staff has yet to
complain about all the work that
goes into the product. Its an
attitude that can be stated simply
by saying, judge our finished
product.
And as much as it hurts to see
a misplaced comma, a misspelled
word or a picture upside down,
the attitude has remainedjudge
the finished product. Alligator
staffers dont want sympathy for
all the workeasily double or tri triple
ple triple any other student activity--they
want praise and criticism for the
finished product.
This little world is about to
close for me. Ive been here four
years so I guess that makes me
one of the craziest.
There are a number of people
who deserve the thanks I want
to give out in print. Unfortunately,
I dont have unlimited space, so
Ill only be able to name a few.
Ed Barber, who despite tremen tremendous
dous tremendous odds and amazing beaucratic
bungling in the budget, has pro produced
duced produced an Alligator in
ttion room that 99 per cent of the
time has been on the stands by
8 a.m. Barber, who has been
an editor on the paper, has done
a great job as head of the pro production
duction production department.
Five professors in the School
of Journalism and Com munications
also deserve special praise for
the time and effort they have given
C3EE BASEMENT PAGE 7)



SPEAKING OUT

By RAY COHN
(Second of Three Parts)
While the frustrating war in Korea was
hitting its peak, the frustrating conflict
nurtured McCarthys fears. The 50 con congressional
gressional congressional elections gave the Senator new
life. Sen. Millard Tydings of Maryland
and another McCarthy foe were defeated
largely through his campaigns against their
opponents.
At the same time the nation was electing
Richard Nixon and George Smathers to the
Senate on campaigns which labeled their
opponents as coming straight out of Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. It is interesting to note the positions
ttese two men have risen to from this cam campaign.
paign. campaign. This should explain what far- reaching
effects such smear tactics can have.
Events on the war fronts after the election
continued to aid Wisconsins now famous
Red Hunter. The Red Chinese intervention
precipitated a conflict between Gen. Douglas
Mac Arthur, who was supreme allied com commander,
mander, commander, and President Harry Truman. Mac
Arthur wanted to bomb China; the Presi President
dent President refused.
The Korean war was a new type of
conflict adopted by both sides as a sub substitute
stitute substitute to a now impossible total war.
Both sides in this type of warfare realize
the dangers of the conflict escalating into

Dean Hale
Didnt
Saylt
EDITOR:
The article Sex Literature
Banned in Tuesdays Alligator
is a monument to misformation.
As I pointed out recently in a
letter to the Alligator, no such
organization as Sexual Freedom
Forum exists in Gainesville, in indeed
deed indeed in all of Florida.
Dean Hale did not say the lit literature
erature literature appeals to lustful
thought nor that the distribution
was an appeal to prurient in interests.
terests. interests.
Dean Hale said, and I quote from
his Mar. 28 letter denying our
request for a permit:
While t.-;i literature may or
may not and of Itself ob obscene,
scene, obscene, its import is, in my opin opinion,
ion, opinion, an appeal to prurient inter interests
ests interests and the items listed above
should therefore be disallowed for
distribution on the campus under
the terms of the policy.
randy sides
EDITORS NOTE: Prurient or not
to prurient, that is the question.)
Basement
(FROM PAGE 6)
in helping the staff people on
assignments. Hugh Cunningham,
Jack Detweiler, Don Grooms, Har Harry
ry Harry Heath and Buddy Davis have
provided us with the leadership
we so often needed.
I personally would like to thank
John Webb, another professor in
the school, for keeping me in the
university!
It is my belief that the new
editors, Jim White and Steve Hull
are of Grade-A quality. Both should
do outstanding jobs.*
Some day the Alligator can be
a 24-page daily paper. For a change
we will be able to cover all the
news on campus. But it is going
to take some help from Student
Government, which has reduced
our fees for the past five years.
With the forward looking organi organization
zation organization we have this year, I think
that some compromise can be
reached on the budgetand next
years Alligator will be even big bigger
ger bigger and better^

Much Os McCarthyism Still Remains

a world war. Therefore, both sides limited
their actions and subscribed to unannounced
unagreed upon ground rules.
Thus the United States refused to bomb
China or permit a Nationalist Chinese
invasion of the mainland. And Communist
airplanes didnt attack Korean ports and
American embarkation points in Okinawa
and didnt give their ground forces air
support.
To Mac Arthur this was a policy of
appeasement. He wanted to bomb the en enemys
emys enemys sanctuary. When his attacks on
U.S. policy became vehement Truman re removed
moved removed him.
The removal was another boost to McCar McCarthy.
thy. McCarthy. The general returned home and got
a heros welcome. At home he told his
welcoming nation there is no substitute
for victory. Most Americans agreed.
Many now imagined reasons for our fail failure
ure failure to win.
A war just couldnt drag out like this
without there being something wrong. There
must at worst be treason at high places.
At best our leaders must be following a
no win policy.
I n this atmosphere McCarthy intensified
his attacks. Gen. George Marshall, he said,
is either a conspirator against our security
or at least dupe of such a conspiracy.
As the negotiations to end the war dragged

Crocodile Motives Justify Long Look

EDITOR:
I must confess that until recent recently
ly recently I have taken the SDS and its
cause too much for granted. The
opinions expressed in their pam pamphlet,
phlet, pamphlet, the Crocodile justify a long
look by we, the student body, at
their methods an their goals.
On page one of this pamphlet
was printed a rumor that the
local bar was threatening Seling

'Who Do Niggers Think They Are?

EDITOR:
Tuesday, Martin Luther King
made what he called a major
policy speech. In this speech he
called for Negro men of draft
age to resist such a system of
conscription. He said there was
too much war and not enough peace
in the world. This is a joke when
coming from this man. He got
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1964
for stirring up more internal un unrest
rest unrest in the United States than any
man has ever created in this
country.
Also on Tuesday, Tom Miles,
a college student testifying be before
fore before the Senate Hearing Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, suggested special draft de deferments
ferments deferments for all Negroes. He said
they were having enough trouble
with their civil rights movement
and could not afford the time to
serve as soldiers.
I ask, Who the hell do the
niggers think they are, God?
I can answer my own question.
No, they are not God, or anything
near it. They are a bunch of
Communist-led hoodlums who get
their kicks by stirring up troub trouble,
le, trouble, creating unrest and destroy destroying
ing destroying the personal property of others.
They deserve their civil rights rightsif
if rightsif they are deprived of them themlike
like themlike Oedipus and Antigone deserv deserved
ed deserved their fates. Give unto each man
what he justly deserves. No one
who refuses to fight for his coun country
try country when his country needs him
deserves the rights given to other
citizens of that country. If King
and Miles do not like the way
our country gets its soldiers in
time of need, then let them get
out of this country. We dont need
people like them.
The civil rights movement is a
farce. Civil rights are not wanted
by the people involved. All the

Goldin with disbarment. A rumor
is ait excellent example of their
style. With a rumor one can in insinuate
sinuate insinuate anything and not be forced
to prove it. A study into dis disbarment
barment disbarment proceeding will indicate
the difficulty in establishing ade adequate
quate adequate grounds. A lawyer will not
be disbarred for favoring a po political
litical political cause or defending its lead leaders
ers leaders in legal proceedings. Trying
to disbar an attorney for this type

people involved want is a chance
to stir up as much trouble as
they can and destroy property un until
til until they are stopped. Its time they
be stopped. Something has got to
be done to save our government
from destruction. As Abe Lincoln
said, A house divided against
itself cannot stand. The trash of
the human race creating this in internal
ternal internal confusion we are witnessing
has got to be stopped.
I only hope the young people
in America today will wake up
and see that our country is be being

Again No Mention
Os Cross-Country
EDITOR:
Leafing through my newly acquired Seminole, I was amazed
to find, for the second straight year, neither a mention nor a
picture of Floridas undefeated crosscountry team. This might not
mean much to the average student to whom happiness is an Orange
Bowl victory decal. But if one only knew part of what these dis distance
tance distance runners give to the University through effort, pain and
tears, thev might begin to receive their due.
How manv students know of trips to cross-country races taken
in private cars, taking up to 10 hours? Or lining up at the star
in 20 degree weather with 30 mile per hour winds so biting the
borrowed baseball jerseys under uniforms and socks on hands
help not a bit. Or of hurting so bad during a five-mile race up
and down hills that you wonder if youll die and when Its over,
clutching seared lungs and looking at the blood streaks in your
own saliva? , , ....
I realize that the 50 pages in the Seminole devoted to football
and basketball represent the money budgeted to all other sports
combined, presented in 20 pages. But the cross-country runner
doesnt look forward to lavish attention, professional bonuses or
even a letter. Rather he works for self improvement, to bring
recognition to Florida, and to make its students a little more
proud of their University.
The 1966-67 letter winners: Frank Lagotic, Steve Atkinson,
Chris Hosford, Don Hale, Dieter Gebhard, Greg Henderson, Mike
Teipel. and Larry Powell.
* NAME WITHHELD

on, as Pres. Dwight Eisenhower appeased
McCarthy by trying to get along with him
and as McCarthy became chairman of the
Senate Committee on Government Oper Operations,
ations, Operations, his attacks became even more
vehement and his oppositions dwindled to
a handful.
Now McCarthy relentlessly hunted
through the State Department the Voice
of America and the International Informa Information
tion Information Agency looking for Communists. He
also attacked foreign broadcasts, demand demanded
ed demanded and got direct control over IIA appoint appointments
ments appointments and policy and sent his counsel to
its offices around the world to burn books
that were offensive.
Mass hysteria soon swept our country.
Miniature McCarthys sprang up through throughout
out throughout the land. Non-conformists became sub subject
ject subject of suspicion. Such un-American tech techniques
niques techniques as guilt by association, blacklists,
bookburnings, intimidation by legislative
committees, supressions of speech and
assembly and testimony by secret informers
were employed to weed out the opposition.
In July of 1953 the Korean conflict was
brought to an end and the decline of Mc-
Carthy was under way. The unbelievable
sighttelevised to the nationof McCarthy
terrorizing the Army marked the final blow.
The McCarthy era was finally over. But,
McCarthyism didnt just fade away.

Thursday, April 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

of involvement would be analogous
to trying to convict a citizen of
a crime because he held a mino minority
rity minority opinion. Nor would the local
bar even try to do so, even if
possible. Such a rumor indi indicates
cates indicates a basic ignorance of the
function of professional organiza organizations
tions organizations in our society.
On the inside pages of the publi publication
cation publication was a figure captioned as

ing being pushed down the gangplank.
We have got to do something to
stop this willful and planned vio violation
lation violation of the Bill of Rights as
given to us by our forefathers.
The United States Supreme Court,
President and Congress has vio violated
lated violated our most precious rightthe
freedom of choice. We must pro protect
tect protect our rights from the com communists
munists communists and the communist-inspi communist-inspired
red communist-inspired civil rights movement. Wake
up UF students. Start America
on the road to salvation.
JIMMEY BAILEY, 2UC

Many of McCarthys disciples lived on.
As the bad memories of his era began
to erode, as some of the scars began to
heal and as the frustrations of the Cold
War continued to grow a new multi-million
dollar movement of discontented right-wing
Americans came to the political horizon.
It was sparked by Robert Welch, a re retired
tired retired candy manufacturer who had the
distinction of pinning a Communist and
Communist dupe tag on former Sec. of
State John Foster Dulles and his boss
President Eisenhower.
welch founded the John Birch Societyan
authoritarian society whose members must
take orders from Welch. He claimed this
type of a society is necessary because a
large portion of the U.S. is already under
Communist control. The society uses many
tactics--letter writing campaigns, setting
up front groups, infiltrating and taking over
other organizations which the Com munists
use.
Unable to understand the complexities of
the Cold War, the Birchites and fellow
right-wingers advocate simple seemingly
logical solutions to complex life and death
problems. Unable or unwilling to cope with
today's world, they search for solutions
of yesteryears (if we could only returni
to the good old days"). Not comprehending
how to deal with the danger from without,
they look for danger from within.

saying Yes Big Daddy, I ed
Pam Brewer Perhaps they
are trying to justify smut. No,
this cant be the answer. The sheer
fact that a pamphlet with this type
of remark is allowed to circulate
on campus is proof that a cer certain
tain certain degree of smut is allowed
in our totalitarian university
structure. However, the use of this
type of joke? in a political car cartoon
toon cartoon is a further indication of the
sophistication of their agruments
and aims.
, I now turn to their clever April
1 is Reitz, alumni, and other as assorted
sorted assorted Fools day allegation. Be Being
ing Being constant critics of our author authoritarian
itarian authoritarian bureaucratic educational
system, they should appreciate Dr.
Reitzs efforts to secure more in independence
dependence independence for the University in
the handling of academics. We
came to college to get an edu education,
cation, education, they say, and no one
can say that we havent been get getting
ting getting one. These remarks are per perhaps
haps perhaps truer than they are able to
realize. For the quality of our
education we are all in debt to
Dr. Reitz and his efforts.
They call Dean f&Te a liar.
I challenge them to produce evi evidence
dence evidence of this. I dont mean rumors
or hearsay evidence either. Show
us a letter from Pammes parents
telling us they were threatened.
That Miss Brewers second photo photographic
graphic photographic display would produce fur further
ther further action by the FDC, we could
all speculate. That its verdict
might be expulsion we could all
hypothesize. This does not consti constitute
tute constitute a threat, but conjecture.
Sorry, Miss Brewer. You did not
get to fulfill-your
role of martyr. I commend_yotfr
parents for considering the pos possible
sible possible consequences of further
hearings for you and for our in institution
stitution institution of higher learning. The
SDS failed to obtain publicity for
demonstrating against another
hearing. Too bad, you didnt make
the big time on the protest scene.
Perhaps youll get another chance
to prove that your group knows
how to run society.
I leave with this final note. We
can protect ourselves from actions
done in the name of evil, but God
prbtect us from those done in the
name of good.
JOHN COLE, 4AS
i

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
REFRIGERATOR, completely re refinished.
finished. refinished. A-l condition $35. Call
372-0083 or see at 1105 NW 4th
Avenue. (A-131-2t-NC)
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)
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-l 27-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- 129-4 t-C)
1965 ALLSTATE MOTORSCOO MOTORSCOOTER,
TER, MOTORSCOOTER, 125 cc., S2OO. Contact Phil
Gold, 378-3383 for this very fine
looking machine. (A-131-2t-P)
2-4 BBLS. Carbs for 65-66 GTO,
Still on my car. Complete set,
Linkage, aluminum manifold, 2
giant quadrajet carbs, etc. Ready
to bolt on. $l3O. Call John-372-
7176 to buy or test. (A-131-2t-
P)
1964 MOPED, excellent condition,
$65. Phone 378-2058 after 5 p.m.
or ext. 5813, ask for Val. (A (A---131-2t-C)
--131-2t-C) (A---131-2t-C)
HONDA 305 SCRAMBLER. Per Perfect
fect Perfect condition, call 378-5211. (A (A---131-2t-C)
--131-2t-C) (A---131-2t-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)
RUGER Mark I 22 cal. auto, tar target
get target pistol, 6 7/8 in. barrel, w/
muzzle brake, micro rear sight,
holster, New S7O. Will sell for
$42.00 376--7794. (A-131-3t-P)
BMW MOTORCYCLE, 1961, 500
cc twin. Excellent condition. $550.
Bill Yarbrough, 813 1/2 E. Silver
Springs, Ocala, Fla. (A-131-3t-C)
R||
BltiMMdbyUfNAVlSlAOiStnbtft.onCo.hc. 01966 Walt O.$M B
j£E J -
/ *> ||jg'

J for sale
1964 HONDA 250 cc Scrambler,
excellent condition with low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Starter needs work. Asking
$325. 378-5796. (A-131-3t-P)
AIR CONDITIONER, l/2 ton Fed Fedders
ders Fedders 110 V. Works perfectly, but
doesnt have that new look. $35.
Call 378-4630 after 5:30 p.m. (A (A---131-2t-P)
--131-2t-P) (A---131-2t-P)
1965 HONDA 305 cc., excellent
condition, leaving town, must sell
S4OO. Call 376-1542. (A 131-2 t-C)
3 PIECE used bedroom suite
$45.00; Table, chairs,sofa beds,an beds,antiques.
tiques. beds,antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn.
214 NE 16th Avenue 376-0443.
(A- 126-st-C)
FOR SALE: Fender Deluxe Ampli Amplifier
fier Amplifier with trebolo. Good
$l5O new. Asking SBO or best bid.
Bobby Williams. Buckman B. 372-
9317. (A-132-2t-P)
PARK YOUR MOBILE HOME
FREE. Buy my large, 100 x 150
lot complete with huge shade trees,
water, sewage, electricity, only 7
minutes from Campus, for a low
down payment and $25 per month.
Resell it when you leave. Result,
RENT FREE. Call 372-0013 after
6 p.m. (A- 132-2 t-NC)
1960 VOLKWAGEN excellent con condition,
dition, condition, good engine, graduating,
MUST sell, $485.00 Contact Ron
French Quarter, #43, 378-4603.
(A-123-2t-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)

fENDS
Tn n A Y 5:20 7:30
IUUA Y MMBM AND 9:30
Jill
Udo" Minisy Michael
RAY-FARMER-EVANS-MOCK ROONEY

Page 8

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 6, 1967

| for sale
HONDA 90 m nawiess boay &
mechanical shape. Low mileage
with waterproof cover $245. Call
Bob Ross at 372-9177. (A-131-
3t-P)
ZENITH CONSOLE TV, good con condition,
dition, condition, waljnut cabinet. S4O or best
offer. Call Charlie King at 376-
9226. (A- 131-3 t-C)
for rent
TIRED OF ROOMMATE problems?
Take an air-conditioned single at
College Terrace. Men or women.
S9O/mo. A Term; SBO/mo. B Term;
$95/mo. Fall and Winter. Pool
and ample parking. 378-2221 for
reservations. (B-128-st-C)
COLONIAL MANOR, modern 1
bedroom, a/c, swimming pool.
Sublease for the summer, SIOO/
mo. Call David 378-3952 (B-131-
3t-NC)
Looking for low cost, comfortable
living within one block of campus?
Try THE COOPERATIVE LIVING
ORGANIZATION for either the
summer or rail. 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)
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)
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)
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- 131-3 t-P)

f
tor rent
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 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)
DOWNTOWN 1
ENDS
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GEORGE SEGAL'
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MAX VON SYDOW
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Memorandum
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CATHERINE SPAAK KARL MALDEN MELVYN DOUGLAS
MICHAEL RENNIE-KEVIN MERLE OBERON
. TECHNICOLOR
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for rent
AIR CONDITIONED apartments,
three blocks from campus. $65
to SBS monthly. Call 378-3291 or
372-8840 (B-126-ts-C)
m WONDERFULLY
B FUNNY!
I'm C#-*r 'mm
EXCEPTIONAL!
A RARITY ON ANY AGE
AND EXPERIENCE LEVEL!"
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FUNNY AND PROFOUND!"
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L_



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
AVAILABLE FOR SUMMER, two
bedroom apartment, air conditi conditioned*
oned* 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)
LARGE 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 ORRENT quiet, spacious,
air-conditioned, 2-Br. apartment,
unfurnished, (kitchen equipped), 5
min. from U. of F. 378-4967 or,
ext. 2661 (Prof. Margulis). (B (B---127-st-C)
--127-st-C) (B---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)

frill if .^ r
3^K||§|§g^
Excitement! Adventure under 7.27
NEW FIRST
at 1
MAMREnRANcKA^^^^^J
lost Your Contact?
f
JWF""^
feMrF#^ make Contacts!
"' With GATOR ADS!!!!

for rent
-SINGLE ROOMS-Air-conditioned.
Males only *A Term. Room
S3O a month; Board S6O a month;
near campus, call 372-9922. (B (B---132-2t-C)
--132-2t-C) (B---132-2t-C)
2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOUSE
for summer sublet, immense yard,
air conditioner, garage, fireplace,
and pool next door. $l2O per month.
378-6502. (B-131-2t-P)
*
NEW APARTMENT FORSUMMER
sublet, May to August, 2-4 people
Seperate entrance to bedroom, no
furniture deposit. Air conditioning.
Cost? Will bargain! 378-5067. (B (B---131-3t-C)
--131-3t-C) (B---131-3t-C)
NEAR CAMPUS, Quiet, two bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartment with
private bath and entrance. Water
furnished. $75/mo. 1813 NW Se Second
cond Second Avenue. 372-0139 or 372-
2946. (B-131-2t-C)
FOR SUBLEASE 2-bedroom, air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned Landmark Apt. #B. Mo Modern,
dern, Modern, pool, laundry and study
rooms for A & B Term. Phone
376-3339 after 5 p.m. (B-132-
2t-C)
WILLIAMSBURG VILLAGE now
taking applications for spring and
fall occupancy. 1,2, and 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished including drapes,
carpets, refrigerator, dishwash dishwasher-disposal,
er-disposal, dishwasher-disposal, range. 2000 SW 16
th St. 250 ft directly south of
new VA Hospital. Phone days 376-
1253 or 376-9048 nights. Butler
Brothers. (B-132-2t-C)
SUBLEASE TWO BEDROOM air
conditioned comfortable apartment
from May to Aug. $ 100/mo. 1117
NW 3rd Ave. Apt 17. Phone 376-
0918. (B-132-2t-P)

Thursday, April 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

for rent
NEW 1 BEDROOM furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Air conditioned, telephone,
kitchen, patio, off street parking,
quiet, SBS/mo. Must start May 1.
Phone 378-4637. (B-132-2t-P)
TWO BEDROOM 1 l/2 bath mobile
home, 1965 Knox, like new, RENT
OR SELL, Pinhurst Park Lot 53,
phone 372-7483. (B-132-2t-C)
TWO FURNISHED ROOMS and bath
in private guest house, block from
campus. Air conditioned, S7O for
1; SBO for two. April 21, 376-
0894. (B-132-2t-C)
AVAILABLE MAY Ist. Suite of
air conditioned rooms with re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, across from campus,
for two people. Apply 321 S. W.
13th St. (B-132-lt-C)
MODERN, AIR CONDITION ED, two
bedroom furnished apartment.
Carport, storage. April 21, SIOO
for two, slls for three. 3316
NW 21 St. 376-0894. (B-132-2t-C)
ONE BLOCK BEHIND NORMAN
two girls, air conditioned, good
stove, new refrigerator. Available
May 1. Call 378-6507. (B-132-2t-
P)
MAY APTS. Extra large 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. 1 block from
Tigert. Air conditioned for sum summer
mer summer comfort slls/mo 372-46920 r
376-7534. (B- 118-10 t-C)
SOLVE YOUR PARKING TRANS TRANSPORTATION
PORTATION TRANSPORTATION PROBLEM this sum summer.
mer. summer. Live only one block from
campus in the cool luxury of La
Fontana Hlghrise Apartments. Ad Adjacent
jacent Adjacent to University post office.
Accomodates as many as 4 oc occupants.
cupants. occupants. Sundeck and bar-b-que
grills on the roof for your en enjoyment.
joyment. enjoyment. Excellent sound-proofing
for your piece of mind. $ 140/mo.
376-7534 or 372-3576. or see Apt.
506. (B-118-10t-C)
BLUEGRASS APTS. Spacious one
bedroom air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Private enclosed patio. 1824
N. W. 9th St. Quiet Area. A bar bargain
gain bargain S9O/mo. 376-7534 or 372-
3576 (B-118-10t-C)
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)
TWO BEDROOM Furnished student
apartments near campus. Low
summer rates. Call Mrs. Jones,
376-5636 or A1 Jones, 378-5682.
(8 122* lOtc).
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)
wanted
WAN TED 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---128-st-P)
--128-st-P) (C---128-st-P)
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)

Page 9

wanted j
Twu 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.
NEED ONE FEMALE roommate
for summer in Village Park Apts.
Apartment is located poolside. S4O
per month. Call 378-4249. (C-131-
3t-C)
JALS\ LOVE LIFE? Drink and
frolic? Study hard? Play hard?
Older? Need a roommate? Help!
us meetcall Jo 376-0983. (C (C---129-3t-P)
--129-3t-P) (C---129-3t-P)
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) ~ __
NEEDED ONE FEMALE roommate
for A term or all summer. French
Quarter. 378-5779. Ask for Cathy.
(C-131-3t-C)
WANTED GO GO GIRLS. Apply
Lamplighter Lounge, corner of
North Main and 10th Avenue. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
RIDE WANTED to/around Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and/or ride back for A
term. Call Tom 378-5624. (C-131-
2t-C)
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)
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
for Summer trimester and Fall.
2-bedroom, $45/mo. own room.
372-6259. (C-132-2t-C)
2 MALE ROOMMATES needed for
A&B terms 2 BRM apt., 2blocks
from campus. $31.00/mo. 372-
6294. (C-132-2t-P)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Spring trimester near campus. Air
conditioned, pool, $37.50 plus 1/2
utilities. Call: 378-3835. (C-132-
2t-C)
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
immediately. Across from Norman
Hall. 378-4865. (C-132-lt-P)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES for A Aterm.
term. Aterm. Village Park. 378-6029 (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
fully equipped Village Park apt.
for summer term. 378-5618. (C (C---132-2t-C)
--132-2t-C) (C---132-2t-C)
MALE ROOMMATE for large air
conditioned trailer with large two
room cabana. S3O month plus half
phone and elec. Phone 376-3120.
(C-132-2t-P)
WORKING IN ORLANDO this sum summer?
mer? summer? I desperately need 1 coed
roommate to share large efficiency
in Orlando for summer. Call Judy
378-6172. (C- 132-2 t-P)
ONE OR TWO ROOMMATE need needed
ed needed or both A and B Terms. Just
closed SUPER deal at Starlite
Apts. $25 per person per month.
No rat trapluxurious air con condition,
dition, condition, contact Bob Mandell, 372-
9317 or Bruce Williams, 372-9370,
(C-132- 2t-P)

help wanted
LARGE CITRUS PLANT hassjm*
mer work for college men. Open Openings
ings Openings for general plant workers.
Steady work, time-and-1/2over 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:
Troplcana Products, Inc., Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Office, P.0.80x 338, Bra Bradenton,
denton, Bradenton, Fla. 33505. fE-126-Bt-C)
MALE STUDENT help wanted.
Dipper Dan Ice Creme Shoppe.
Westgate Shopping Center. Call
for information. 378-4010. (E-2t-
C)
ISARN $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.
Noiin, Communication Science An Annex,
nex, Annex, ext 2307 between 8 and 12
a.m. (E- 128-st-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. fE-129-3t-C)
autos
i
%
1965 250 cc YAMAHA, excellent
condition, $350. Phone 378-2986.
(A-129-4t-C)
1962 TRIUMPH TR6 650 cc. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition S7OO. Call 372-
0125 after 5:30 p.m. (A-129-4t-
C)
1959 CHEVY, 6 cylinder, stick
shift, clean inside and out. Good
tires. Call Richard Daniels 372-
9454. (G-129-3t-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---i
--i (G---i 31 3t- P)
MOVING TO GERMANY: Will sell
1966 VW Sedan. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, Color: Sea/Sand, Interior:
Black leatherette. 376-9448 bet between
ween between 5 and 7 p.m. (G-132-2t-C)
1961 CHEVY Impala. 4-door hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. $550. Call Tom 378-5624.
(G-131-2t-C)
1964 CORVAIR MONZA 4 speed,
dark red, black interior. Call 378-
2173 after 6 p.m. (G-131-2t-P)
58 IMPALA convertible. Factory
air-conditioned, power steering
and windows, radio and heater.
Best offer. Call Alan 376-9516.
(G-132-2t-P)
1963 RAMBLER CLASSIC. Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, radio, heater. Good con condition
dition condition throughout. Call Mike 372-
9391. (G-132- 2t-p0
65 MGB, radio and heater, wire
wheels, good condition, 378-5211.
(G-132-st-C)
WANTED: Doting enthusiast to
adopt my splendiferous 1967 RS
COUPE. AC, PS, 3 speed, 327",
AM-FM, Deluxe options, Ralleye
lights, Bob Tail rack, full instru instrumentation.
mentation. instrumentation. Am Purchasing a new
Ferrari. Call my secretary for
appointment: 378-6595. (G-132-2t-
C)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| 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)
*
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)
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)

THURSDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
ff£rCTERiA~T:~r
111 W. Uwhr. Avt.
1/2 Block West of Fit. Theatre
BBImMIMBII A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS
uieieiaieiaieieiaieieiaiiiiiaiaioiati
| Harrah's |
RENO AND LAKE TAHOE, NEVADA i
| SUMMER JOB OPPORTUNITIES |
5 Be a part of one of Nevadas largest Casino- jg
Jjestautant operations. Spend your summer |
in the High Sierra, Nevadas finest recre- g
ational playground. JJ
will be held on Campus April 3
6 and 7. All applicants must be 21 years jg
3of age and present a draft card or birth jj
as proof of age. Good appearance
gjand grooming required.
5An Informational Orientation Meeting will gjj
3be held Wednesday, April sth at 5:00 P.M. jj
Sin the Florida Union Auditorium.
5 Apply 309 Florida Union for further details, g
GATOR ADS SELL J

| autos
1965 VOLKSWAGEN sedan. Sun Sunroof,
roof, Sunroof, radio, new tires, excellent
condition. $1250. Call 378-3184
after 4 p.m. (G-132-2t-C)
1964 RENAULT DAUPHINE. auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, Michilen
tires, radio, heater, 38 mpg on
road, good condition. Call: Univ.
ext. 2832 (G-132-2t-NC)
1962 CORVETTE, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 4 speed, low mileage, Call
378-6595. (G-132-2t-C)
CAR FOR SALE. 59 Anglia. New
tires, new battery, good condition.
378-4675. (G-131-3t-C)
lost-found
l
LOST Tackle box containing
art supplies in lecture building..
Fine Arts Complex. Reward. Con Contact:
tact: Contact: Marshall New, Box 5166,
North Hall. (L-131-lt-P)

Wednesday, April 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

personal
DEAR FIJI'S: When your on top
you don't have to try harder. Love
Tekes. (J-132-lt-C)
DEAREST J. S. F. If the lime limelight
light limelight is too harsh, a work to the
wise would suffice. R.S.V.P.O.R.
G.Y. (Organization for Righteous
Girls-Yay) (J-132- lt-P)
DEAR PAYPOO: Sunday's the day!
I'll be there. Will you? (of course
you will. You're "THE JOCK.")
Love, Poo pay. (J-132-lt-P)
services
V
FLY TO NASHVILLE, Terre
Haute, Evanston, or Chicago area.
$25-S3O one way, leaving April
18. Phone Paul Rugh 376-9252.
(M-132-2t-C)

JjIDEWALK BOOKSAjjJJ.
C6>OU6OREb "BY /?/
Xilb BOOKSTORE.
' located ihe service eta
j

| services j
NEW fasnion colors are Sues de delight.
light. delight. She keeps her carpet co colors
lors colors bright with Blue Lustre!
Rent electric shampooer Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-131-lt-C)

I COLLEGE TERRACE I
By Popular Demand Will Be
I Co Ed I
I BEGINNING "A SUMMER TERM 1967 I
I APARTMENT HOUSE STANDARDS I
I RATES 1
I A- Summer -1967 1
1 a r 11 .. Rates Per Occigiant 1
1 $45.00 Month I
1 Two Per Apt. f
I ($90.00 Entire Term) Term Payments In I
1 Plus Utilities Advance I
1 Fall Winter Spring I
IB- Summer -1967 I
J Term 9 Mo. Lease
1 $40.00 Month Monthly Payments p
I (SBO.OO. Entire Termi with slight Extra I
8 Plus Utilities Charge.
8 I
I C Fall-Winter-Spring 1967-1968 I
1 553.00 Each Installment $159.00 Per Term!
I Plus Utilities I
I Now Making Reservations I
I Contact Office 1225 S.W. Ist Ave. I
I Tel 378-2221 |

services
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)



Nicklaus, Palmer Favored To Win Masters

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
AUGUSTA, Ga.(UPI) The odds- makers
stuck to their guns Wednesday on the
eve of the famel Masters Golf Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. Its still defending champion Jack
Nicklaus and four-time champion Arnold
Palmer against the field.
Nicklaus, only man ever to shoot for
a third straight title, and Palmer, only
man to win four, have won seven of the
past nine Masters between them and theyll
go off as 6-1 co-favorites when play be begins
gins begins this morning over the always-tough
Augusta National.
However, Nicklaus, 27-year-old bomber,
from Clumbus, Ohio, insists his iron game
which has been his biggest weapon here,
has been below par for the past month.
That would be good news for the other
contestants in the 8 3-man field if it werent
for the fact that big Jacks game always
seems to come to life in the Masters.
Hes had three victories and a se second
cond second place finish in the past four years.
He became, at 23, the Masters youngest
champion when he first won in 1963.
He set the tournament record in 1965
he shot a 17-underpar 271.

iff?
1 M {
ALEXANDER, CHi^A<^\^
This is the smoothest I can get my naturally
curly hair. Gorgeous, isnt it?
(This is how Georgeanne Alexander looked before
using CURL FREE. And these are her words.) "Girls with
straight hair tell me I'm lucky to have natural curl.
They just don't know! I leave the house with smooth
hair...and get back home looking like curlylocks. In
the winter it snows and instant ringlets. And summer
humidity makes my hair frizz up and go wild.
"I saw an ad for CURL FREE in a magazine. It said, f l
was a curly-headed baby, but baby look at me now!
The results looked marvelous. I would like to try it.
F:r*

Palmers record, over a longer span,
has been just as impressive. Winner in
1958, 1960, 1962 and 1964, Arnie was
tied for second in 1961 and 1965 and only
two strokes off the pace in 1959 and iyut>.
Theres no question that the Augusta
National favors power hitters like Nick Nicklaus
laus Nicklaus and Palmer. The wide fairways along
the 6,980-yard rolling course challenge the
golfers to swing from the heels. They
can sacrifice some accuracy for distance
off the tees since there is room to roam
without getting into serious trouble.
Gay Brewer, listed with U.S. Open cham champion
pion champion Billy Casper and flashy Doug Sanders
as 8-1 contenders, said Wednesday that
Nicklaus irons, not his driver, will de determine
termine determine whether he wins here again this
year.
People keep thinking of Jack as strict strictly
ly strictly a long-ball hitter, said Brewer who
lost to Nicklaus in last years masters
in a three-way playoff that included Tommy
Jacobs.
Sure, hes out in front a lot of the
time. But where he really kills you is
with his iron shots. This course was laid
out so that you have to use all of your

irons somewhere along the way. Thats
where Jack is deadliest. Hes one of the
best iron men around, all the way from
one to nine, and when hes right, he
simply outclasses the rest of us.
The smallest field in more than a de decade,
cade, decade, including 22 foreigners and a strong
amateur delegation, was set to tee off
Thursday on a four-day, 72-hole run.
The field will be trimmed to the low
44 and ties at the end of the second
round Friday and its figured the final
two rounds will be left mainly to the same
crop of U.S. Pros who dominate the rest
of the PGA tour.
Brewer, paired with South African
Howard Henning, goes off at 10:03 a.m.
EST; three-time champ Sam Snead and
amateur Ron Cerrudo at 10:31; Casper
and Canadian George Knudson at 10:59;
two-time champ Ben Hogan and amateur
Deane Beman at 11:27; Palmer and ama amateur
teur amateur Gary Cowan at 11:55; Nicklaus and
Irish amateur Joe Carr at 12:30; and
Sanders and Australian Bruce Devlin at
12:58.
Casper is returning to action after a
layoff of several months. Sanders leads

, *****... ,,.
4fx
GIORCEANNt AIL XAN OCR, CHICAGO 4 |
Look what Curl Free did! So sleek
I cant believe its me!
ff Oh... it's beautiful! I've always wanted straight hair.
Now I've got it. And I did it myself with CURL FREE. Gee,
I'm just like the ad: f l was a curly-headed baby, but
baby look at me now!' GEORGEANNE ALEXANDER.
Comb those natural curls right out of your hair with
cool, creamy CURL' FREE. Even ~~ r^~-;
if your hair is so tight and curly ; | I STM .1 No | gglft
it puts up a real fightit will new; P" Ip;
surrender to CURL FREE. Just HB
keep on using it and you'll see. wWilWOi ft
!! natu **l-cu* l mm
I [ r^axe r L 1

Thursday, April 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

in over-all money earnings so far this
year. And Brewer holds most of the low
marks for the 67 tour after his smashing
performance at Pensacola.
Julius Broros, only man besides Palmer
to jwin two tour victories so far this
year and second to Palmer on the offi official
cial official money list, and South African Gary
player, always a threat here, go off at
10-1 odds.
Player, U.S. Open champ in 1965, plays
a limited schedule these days, but his
record in the Masters is third to Palmer
and Nicklaus. These three made up the
so-called big three' until the last year
or so and much of the reason is here.

After winning here in 1961, Player
lost in a playoff to Palmer in 1962, tied
for fifth in 1963 and again in 1964 and
tied Palmer for second behind Nicklaus
record pace in 1965.
The Augusta National course was closed
to practice Wednesday afternoon so care caretakers
takers caretakers could give its 80 acres of fair fairways
ways fairways a final trimming. Many of the entrants
spent the afternoon taking part in a pitch pitchand-putt
and-putt pitchand-putt contest on a neighboring nine ninehole,
hole, ninehole, par-3 course.

Page 11



Page 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 6, 1967

808
Padecky
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
Its hard to imagine Larry Smith as Floridas football offense.
But head coach Ray Graves thinks so.
If Smith ever got hurt, we simply could not replace him.
With our young quarterbacks next fall, Smith will have to take
some of the burden off of our young signal callers.
Larry is the finest runner Ive seen since Ive been here
and I would say that his presence on offense is complimentary
to that of Steve Spurriers last fall, adds Graves of his 6-4,
210 pound junior.
After viewing Floridas spring practice films, UFs football
coaches thought so much of Smith that they voted the Tampa
powerhouse the Most Outstanding Offensive Back and the Most
Outstanding Player of the spring drills and the pair of Orange
and Blue games.
Graves lists his quarterback situation the same as when spring
drills began.
All three quarterbacks are still fairly even right now; Harmon
Wages had an injury but he has recovered just fine. says Graves.
One of the quarterbacks, Jackie Eckdahl from Gainesville, was
voted the Most Promising Sophomore Offensive Back. Panama
Citys Britt Skrivanek was tabbed the Most Promising Sophomore
Defensive Lineman. Other sophomore awards went to offensive
lineman, Mac Steen of Melbourne; Most Promising Sophomore
Defensive BackSteve Tamen of Miami and Mark Ely of Tampa.
Most Improved Offensive Back went to Tommy Christian of St.
Petersburg, son of the state School Superintendent. Wayne McCall,
besides being voted co-captain along with Graham McKeel, was
named the Most Outstanding Defensive Back and Guy Dennis
of Walnut Hill was picked as Most Outstanding Offensive Line Lineman.
man. Lineman.
Tom Hungerbuhler of North Miami was named the Most Im Improved
proved Improved Defensive Back while Bill Dorsey of Jacksonville was
slated as Most Improved Lineman and Most Outstanding Defensive
Lineman along with Don Giordano of Miami.
With the conclusion of spring practice Graves still voiced a
sour note on the rash of injuries but stated a lot was accomplished.
Richard Trapp missed spring drills because of baseball but
Graves said that he wasnt concerned by the absence of his star
flanker.
SEC r eminded To Intergrate
The United States Office of Education has recently reminded
the Southeastern Conference that integration does exist, as evi evidenced
denced evidenced by the Civil Rights Act.
But the federal office should take in consideration that the SEC
is doing all right for itself.
With just a Negro playing left field for the University of Tulane,
the South and the SEC are virtually lily white.
And its football records are virtually lily white. The SEC,
without the Negro, is THE football conference in the country.
True, the SEC still is only a one-sport conference but not many
collegiate conferences can claim any better.
So it may be advisable for the feds to take a second look in
this integration bit. If and when the Negro will be accepted in
the Souths society and well as its sports, he will enter the scene
peaceably, not by legislation.

Use Gator Ads
Study This
Summer
In The Nation's Capital
At
GEORGETOWN
UNIVERSITY
Washington, D.C.
Two Sessions
June 13 July 21
July 24 September 1
Undergraduate and Graduate
Day and Evening Clasies
Special Activities Conferences, Institutes
Air-Conditioned Classrooms and Dormitories
Study Programs Abroad At
Dijon, France (July 3 August 12)
Guadalajara, Mexico (July 3 August 12)
Salzburg, Austria (July 8 August 19)
Tokyo, Japan (July 6 August 12)
Moscow, USSR (June 18 August 19)
For Further Information
Write;
The Dean
The Summer School
Georgetown, University
Washington, D.C.
20007

WHATS NEW IN SHOES?
Bostonians sewing circle stands behind every handsewn lock lockstitch!
stitch! lockstitch! What makes them so sure of themselves? Experience. Years
and years of experience hand-sewing precision lockstitches. And
each stitch locks in the shape, the fit, the feel, and the comfort. .
for the life of the shoe. Thats why only Bostonian Flex-O-Mocs
feel like they do. Experience. About a billion hand-stitches worth.
Bostonian Flex-O-Mocs are available at
i
225 W. Univ. Ave.
Serving sons and daughters for 34 years...
Use your student charge card.
(If you don't have one, get one.)

Intramural Winners, Reitz
Honored At Banquet

The annual intramural barbecue
was held Wednesday night at the
main cafeteria. Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
and winners in the intramural pro program
gram program were presented awards.
Delta Tau Delta won the sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship award in the Orange Lea League
gue League and Delta Upsilon captured
the award in the Blue League.
The sportsmanship awards in
sorority competition went to Chi
Omega in the Orange League and
Delta Delta Delta in the Blue Lea League.
gue. League.
Construction
Worker Wins
Bowling Title
MIAMI BEACH (UPI) A 30-
year-old construction worker in
his first American Bowling Con Congress
gress Congress Tournament, captured first
place in regular singles Tuesday.
Dale Remley, from Pontiac,
Mich., rolled 256-257-204-717 to
replace Les Zikes Sr., as division'
leader. His total is the best in
an event.
Remley won the Colorado dou doubles
bles doubles title in 1963 with Joe Pav Pavlovitch.
lovitch. Pavlovitch. His 717 could qualify him
for a berth on the U.S. Team at
the World Tournament in Malmo,
Sweden, this summer.
In other ABC action Otto Weber
and Neil Brown, both of Bethle Bethlehem,
hem, Bethlehem, Pa., fired a 1272 total in
the regular doubles to wind up
in 10th place. Weber led the duo
with 651 and Brown contributed
621. Paul Crickenberger and Arley
Rodberg of West Palm Beach con continue
tinue continue to dominate the doubles with
1326.
Regular all events leader James
Bud Hill of Detroit, Mich., was
not threatened in Wednesdays
competition.

Those persons who were pre presented
sented presented outstanding leadership a awards
wards awards for clubs were: Larsalck,
wrestling; Jack Haney, Judo; Pete
Haddad, karate; David Weaver,
soccer; Alice Schweyer, synchro synchronized
nized synchronized swimming; Steve Gaddum.
sailing; Suzanne Venning, tennis;
Gale Goodburn, tennis.
The sportsmanship award in the
Independent Mens League went to

ST A T £1 T R 0 T SH H' ASP SH C E S' T S;
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SILVERMAN'S
225 W. Univ. Ave. fij2)T
ODD TROUSERS
IN THE TRADITIONAL MANNER.
No excess. Cut trim and straight.
And they hang that way. Designed
to roost just above the hip.
A VARIED SELECTION OF OUTSTAND OUTSTANDING
ING OUTSTANDING FABRICS.
Glen Plaids, Tattersol Checks,
and many solid colors
Priced From 11.00
No charge for alterations. Plenty of
free parking on the huge lot at the
rear of our store
Silv&iMan% 225 W. Univ. Ave.
' v ; '.L
i

the Middle Schoolers. In the In Independent
dependent Independent Girls League, Southeast
Broward and North Rawlings won
the sportsmanship awards in the
Orange and Blue Leagues, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Spurgeon Cherry, director of in intramurals,
tramurals, intramurals, lauded Dr. Reitz
contribution to intramurals during
his stay at the university. He was
presented a gift as a token of
appreciation for his efforts.



Speedier Selection For Graduates, Seniors

A streamlined process for accepting college seniors for
VISTA service is in operation.
Under the new method, students with a college degree
and those who will receive degrees during this academic
year are eligible for immediate selection, barring unusual
medical or legal problems.
The speeded process has been put into effect in response
to requests from students who wish to plan now what
they intend to do when they leave the campus.
VISTA staff evaluators, accompanying recruiters on
campus visits, will review new applications and will issue,
while there, invitations to qualified seniors and graduates
to enroll in VISTA training programs.
There are training programs open for almost immediate

the lflsTA VOICE

For Some VISTAs,
A Different Future

The college student or gradu graduate
ate graduate with a future career all
charted may be taking a chance
by becoming a VISTA Volunteer.
VISTA can shake you up a little.
But it can also help you to
reset your sights once your assign assignment
ment assignment is completed.
You may find that working
in poverty on a tight VISTA
allowance has its own rewards,
and ask for more.
percent of all VISTAS doW-by
re-enrolling for another complete
year or extending their service for
a briefer period.
In its efforts to make your
search for a new challenge mean meaningful,
ingful, meaningful, VISTA's Volunteer Infor Information
mation Information Service begins with the
knowledge that the successful
VISTA Volunteer is sought after.
Schools and colleges find that the
ex-VIST A is a more mature stu student.
dent. student. Social action agencies and
welfare service organizations know
that a lot of training time can be
saved by the employment of for former
mer former Volunteers.

1 THE TOP TWENTY
P jxj
The following schools lead the nation in per capita
contribution of Volunteers In Service To America:
1. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA at Berkeley
2. UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
3. UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
4. SAN JOSE STATE COLLEGE
5. UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
6. WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY
7. UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
8. LOS ANGELES CITY COLLEGE
9. SAN FRANCISCO STATE COLLEGE
10. CORNELL UNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO
I 12. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA (tied)
13. UNIVERSITY OF DENVER (tied)
14. PORTLAND STATE COLLEGE (tied)
15. SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY (tied)
| 16. TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE (tied)
17. UNIVERSITY OF OHIO
18. BAKERSFIELD JUNIOR COLLEGE
19. SANTA MONICA CITY COLLEGE (tied)
1 20. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND (tied)
1 I
f

Here is a sampling of our risk risktakers,
takers, risktakers, and what has become of
them:
JANE HILLYER, who grad
uated from the University of Cali California
fornia California at Berkeley and was one of
the first VISTA Volunteers, started
a tutorial program in a Pittsburgh
slum with local college students.
The city was impressed enough to
hire her as a full-time director of
Medicare Alert when she fin finished
ished finished her VISTA service. She
organized more than 80 can canvassers
vassers canvassers to bring the Medicare
story to the senior citizens of the
ghetto.
HERB ALVAREZ, who at attended
tended attended the Borough of Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Community College, was a
claims adjuster, making a good
salary, when decided to join
VISTA. As a Volunteer, he
worked with a New York City
gang called the Assassins,
Puerto Rican youths whom even
the most devoted social workers
had written off as lost. Under
(Continued on page 3)

entry, but students may, of course, defer training until
their academic year is completed.
Students who request selection under the accelerated
process will be able to indicate their preference for a
training program designed for the specific type of VISTA
assignment they wish to undertake: urban slum, rural
community development, migrant camps, Indian reserva reservations,
tions, reservations, mental health, or Job Corps camps. VISTA will
honor these preferences as far as it is practicable, in order
of the three areas of preference applicants will be asked
to list. Commenting on the new selection method, Thomas
Powers, VISTAs Director of Recruitment, reported that
"college students have been requesting this move for some
time and were glad to be able to respond.

A publication of Volunteers In Service To America

yrr tfj-
There are over 100 VISTA Volunteers serving in Alaskathe 49th state. Most live and work in
remote villages, accessible only by bush plane or dogsled. For the story of one Volunteer's
experience in the village of New Stuyahok, see page 4.

VISTA To Recruit On
r!' .
800 College Campuses

VISTA launches this year the
most extensive recruitment cam campaign
paign campaign it has yet undertaken and
the main thrust of this drive is
focused directly at the nations
colleges and universities.
VISTA recruiters will have
visited more than 800 educa educational
tional educational institutions throughout the
country by the end of this aca academic
demic academic year.
College students continue to
respond increasingly to VISTAs
challenge and a national effort to
wipe out poverty. A great ma majority
jority majority of the present contingent
of VISTA Volunteers were in
college or recently graduated
when they decided to join VISTA.
In all, 76 percent of all Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers have attended college.
These Volunteers joined VISTA
fully aware that they would get
the hard work, long and irregular

They have been asking both VISTA and the Peace
Corps to devise some system that would give seniors and
graduate students a chance to make plans that they can
count on, rather than being forced to come to some last lastminute
minute lastminute decision, Powers said. VISTA recognizes this
need and is adjusting to it.
Everyone stands to gainboth the student and VISTA.
The student gains time to make a meaningful decision.
VISTA, we believe, stands to recruit more Volunteers who
have a surer idea of where they are going and why.
If you have your bachelors degree or if you will receive
it this academic year, and if VISTA recruiters are not on
campus now, write for your VISTA application to:
Graduate Program, c/o Thomas Powers,
VISTA, Washington, D. C. 20506

hours, low pay and the frustra frustration
tion frustration that haveand continue to
hepromised to them. But there
apears to be general agreement
among the Volunteers that the
main attraction VISTA offers is:
Challenge, tremendous responsi responsibility
bility responsibility and an opportunity to make
a real and practical contribution.
Despite the disappointments
and setbacks that VISTA Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers learn to expect, 90 percent
of VISTAs alumni say they
would go through it again if the
same opportunity and circum circumstances
stances circumstances presented themselves.
But there is more concrete evi evidence
dence evidence of this commitment. On a
monthly average, 23 percent of
those Volunteers completing a
year of VISTA service re-enroll
for another full year, and an ad additional
ditional additional 11 percent extend their
service for several more months

bringing re-enrollments or serv service
ice service extensions to just over a third
of all Volunteers who have com completed
pleted completed their first year of service
to date.
Now, once again, VISTA is
seeking out more young men and
women who are able and willing
to stay in the kitchen when the
heat is on. On the basis of recent
history, the search will be suc successful.
cessful. successful.
Item: The number of VISTA
Volunteers in service and in
training has doubled in the last
year.
Item: More than 160,000 citi citizens
zens citizens have written to Washington
expressing interest in VlSTA VlSTAnearly
nearly VlSTAnearly three times more than last
year at this time.
But the demand for Volunteers
continues to grow. There are on
(Continued on page 3)



EDITORIAL
Ck
No Room for
V
Bleeding Hearts
WHEN YOU JOIN YISTA, you join the Volunteer corps and per perhaps
haps perhaps the most demanding part of the war on poverty. Your fighting
is done at the grass roots level and theres little thats theoretical about
it. VISTA Volunteers live with poverty. They learn its taste, its
sound, its feel. They do whatever they can to end the misery it creates.
' Sr
Almost 5,000 Volunteers In Service To America have served
now. Three-fourths of them are college trained. Their fight against
poverty goes on daily in city slums, back in Appalachian hollows, on
Indian reservations, in Job Corps Centers, in migrant farm worker
camps, and in institutions that care for the mentally ill and retarded.
You can find VISTA Volunteers from Alaska to Puerto Rico; from
Harlem to Honolulu.
ec
Unfortunately, theres no shortage of poverty in this nation. Theres
more than enough to go around, and six weeks prior to being assigned
to the poverty pocket where they will spend the next year of their
lives, Volunteers are steeped in its cause and culture at universities,
or by social action agencies which specialize in the problems of the
chronically poor.
VISTA Volunteers never go to a community unless they are specifi specifically
cally specifically invited. At present, there are invitations out for some 13,000
Volunteers. Once they are assigned, they do what is needed for those
in need. This is the most demanding and important job they have
ever had. It demands more responsibility of them than some will ever
have again.
Some Volunteers organize community action groups where none
existed before. Sometimes they teach the poor and their children
through Head Start programs. Sometimes they counsel them on the
daily problem of getting enough food to eat and a place to sleep.
They guide the sick to existing health services. They help the jobless
find employment. They talk dropouts into giving school one more
chance. Perhaps more important, they enlist the help of the com community
munity community itself to solve its own problems. They serve as the catalysts
of the poor who want to escape the poverty trap.
They do this for an entire year and for their efforts they receive
SSO a month (which is banked for them until they leave VISTA), a
bare, rockbottom subsistence allowance and free medical and dental
care. Many re-enlist for another year.
VISTA is looking for Volunteers who are both compassionate and
tough enough to take the heartbreak and frustration that are povertys
twin companions.
O 6
A year in VISTA doesnt provide good cocktail party conversations,
and it wont furnish transfusions for bleeding hearts. But if you
want to take the next year of your life for credit, and think you
can take the heat, VISTA, would like to hear from you.
There's a handy form on the back page.
a F JHkj
* Waring Fincke is living in the 3rd Ward, in Houston, Texas,
tutoring area residents and working in community organization.

2

Many of the 873 VISTAs working on rural assignments are living in Appalachia. Instead of
covering a block, they tramp from hollow to hollow, forming a link between scattered families,
setting up pre-school programs, encouraging a community to talk aboutand act onits problems.
Volunteers Describe
VISTA Experience

Vi X j
GOSSETT

The largest part of VISTA's,
Volunteer corps are young men
and women who have elected to
trade the comfort of the college
campus for areas where the build buildings
ings buildings are more likely to be tene tenements
ments tenements or rural shacks. The thir thirteen
teen thirteen Volunteers quoted here tell
what the experience has meant
to them.
Lawrence Gossett, University
of Washington; assigned to the
Lower East Side Information and
Service Center for Narcotics Ad Addiction
diction Addiction in New York City: I
worked my way through three
years of college, where I learned
more tolerance for people. Being
a Negro, I understand the prob problems
lems problems of slum ghetto life and what
it means to reject dignity, pride
and initiative as useless. Thats
why I joined VISTA.
Steve McCurrach, assigned to
Fonde, Kentucky, during the
VISTA Associates summer pro program
gram program in Appalachia: A lot of us
bring big-city reality with us when
we come into the hills. But maybe
there are ways of seeing things
that are truer here than we know.
Theres time to develop real re relationships.
lationships. relationships. You don't seem to
have that time or that chance in
other places. And that doesnt
have a thing to do with money.
Or poverty.
Charles Breitweiser, San Jose
City College, California; serving
with his wife, Elaine, on the Tur Turtle
tle Turtle Mountain Chippewa Indian
Reservation in Belcourt, North
Dakota: We have outside plumb plumbing.
ing. plumbing. I bought a plastic garbage
can and punched holes in it for
spigots. I fill it every couple of
days. Ive already gotten used to

Wk)
BREITWEISER

it. I mean, what the hell, theres
nothing to do but adapt. I teach
in the reservations elementary
school system. But its not just a
matter of teaching. Its being
emotionally involved. Before I
could go weeks without getting
excited about my work. Here it
happens every day.
Catherine T. McKee, George
Washington University, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C.; assigned to St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands: Living among the
people on a low-wage scale makes
it easier to understand their diffi difficulties
culties difficulties and their feelings. Working
with the people in poverty is ex extremely
tremely extremely exasperating part of the
time and extremely rewarding
most of the time.
Bill Grunloh, Macalester Col College.
lege. College. Minnesota; assigned to Pro Project
ject Project Up-stream, which followed
the migrant workers from Florida
to New Jersey: I want to leave
behind just one thing that a
VISTA Volunteer has done. May Maybe
be Maybe the people in the copimunity
will remember it and begin to get
involved in whats going on
around them. The problem isnt
just the migrants who come and
go. It's also those who stay be behind.
hind. behind.
Richard Gibboney, George Georgetown
town Georgetown University, assigned to
Spring Grove State Hospital in
Cantonsville, Md., where he is
attempting to help patients re-es re-establish
tablish re-establish contact with the world
through the use of poetry and
drama: Many of the poets and
dramatists write of extreme situa situations
tions situations and the patients respond to
this. When I began working with
one group of women, theyd just
stare at the wall. They wouldnt

X BREITWEISER

rlllly
PRESTON

even talk to people. Next week
theyre giving a reading for 60
fellow patients. But I dont want
to minimize the problems in involved.
volved. involved. We live and eat on the
grounds and many people cant
take it. There's a great deal of
strain in a situation like this.
Hallock Beals, University of
Kentucky; assigned to the village
of Kipnuk in Alaska: The prob problems
lems problems here are so complex, so cul culturally
turally culturally oriented that there are no
sure solutions. Eventually, the
Eskimo of Kipnuk will come into
the American culture. It may
take several generations, but it
will come. We're trying to take
the first step helping them real realize
ize realize what opportunities are avail available
able available today.
Jane Henderson, Henry Ford
Community College, Michigan;
serving in Moultree, Georgia:
When we first came, we were
kind of threatened. There was a
man who came to us and said
he'd heard that if we worked in
the integrated center, we'd find
a cross burning on our lawn. We
were frightened because we didn't
know if it was just a threat. But
the threat never really material materialized.
ized. materialized. A lot of the suspicion has
died down now.
Richard Linus Preston, College
of the Pacific, California; work working
ing working with the Assiniboine and Gros
Ventre Indian Tribes in Lodge
Pole, Montana: The first thing
I asked when I got here was,
What can I learn from you?
They said, Not much. But I have
learned. You cant pressure peo people
ple people to accept your ideas. You keep
them to yourself so people can
(Continued on page 4)



For Some VISTAs,
A Different Future

(Continued from page 1)
Alvarezs direction, some of the
Assassins became leaders in a
neighborhood redevelopment pro program;
gram; program; he got others into job
training programs or night schools.
And he never did go back to
claims adjusting. After his year
as a VISTA he became the pro professional
fessional professional director of a city job
center for teenagers.
RICHARD GUSKE, who
attended the University of Ore Oregon
gon Oregon and Antioch College, de developed
veloped developed eight rural community
organizations and 15 community
information centers in the rural
Appalachian area of Jackson
County, Kentucky. He also or organized
ganized organized a high school tutoring
program, an arts and science
project for youths, an adult liter literacy
acy literacy course and the best Head
Start program in the state. When
Guske finished his year of VISTA
service, Jackson County officials
asked him to stay on as the paid
director of their community ac action
tion action program.
BRUCE McIVER, who at attended
tended attended Mankato State College in
Minnesota, formerly a VISTA in
New York City, is now working
in New York as a Youth Corps
crew chief with the United Neigh Neighborhood
borhood Neighborhood Houses. Referring to his
VISTA service, Mclver says:
Because I'm familiar with the
tools and resources at my dis disposal,

The Price of Life Is High'

Before Claude Brown wrote
"Manchild in the Promised Land,"
he lived it.
When 46 VISTAs graduated
recently from the Harlem Train Training
ing Training Program, Brown was there to
tell them what his promised
land had been and islike.
Many people who are, deprived
don't think they are deprived," he
said. All people should be ac accepted
cepted accepted for what they are. You'll
find that the price of life is high,
but its worth every penny, baby."
For Claude Brown, Harlem
had been a promised land that
became a broken promise. He
began playing hookey on his sec second
ond second day in school and wound up
in a reformatory. He got out and
became one of the few: a product
of the slums who made it.
But the price, indeed, is high.
The slums of the nation account
for 45 percent of the countrys
major crimes, 55 percent of its
juvenile delinquency and 50 per percent
cent percent of its diseased.
For VISTA Volunteers serving
there, the price is frustration. Is
it worth it? Browns answer to
the VISTAs was: The world
will be better for what you have
done.

posal, disposal, I know what I can and
can't do.
In addition, government offices
are using returned VISTAs in
such areas as training, recruit recruitment,
ment, recruitment, field support and public
information. Among these are
the VISTA Headquarters in
Washington and various state and
regional OEO offices.
All told, about 40 percent of
VISTA's alumni remain involved
in some aspect of the War on
Poverty after completing service
or enter the helping professions,
such as teaching and social work.
More than half of VISTA's
alumni return to school, most to
prepare for careers in the social
sciences.
The Volunteer Information
Service receives many offers of
educational aid available to VIS VISTAs
TAs VISTAs from graduate schools, par particularly
ticularly particularly schools of education and
social work. Additionally, V.I.S.
can advise Volunteers of the
growing number of colleges and
universities that now offer degree
credits for VISTA service. Among
these are the University of Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, the University of Oregon,
Beloit College, Franconia College,
The University of Wisconsin,
Michigan State University, the
University of North Carolina and
Ohio State, University. Many
other schools .will be added to
the list in the months ahead.

John Wendt has his own
answer.
There are parts of Harlem
the sun never shines on," said
the 21-year-old VISTA Volunteer
who's spent over a year in the
nation's largest slum.
. The dirty snow, the alleys lull
of trash, the smells make it almost
unbearable. But Ive learned more
in this year in Harlem than I
could in four years of college.
Wendt, who attended St. John's
College in Kansas, has learned
that things can change.
Hes helped to form a food
cooperative and a consumer edu education
cation education program. The block asso association
ciation association he started is learning how
to cope with slumlords.
Wendt told how one landlord
got out a gun and laid it across
his desk when tenants came to
complain. Now the residents are
learning their way through New
York Citys building code and the
association has forced one slum slumlord
lord slumlord out of business.
Wendt is an example of what
Senator Robert Kennedy meant
when he welcomed a group of
VISTAs to New York with the
words: Your job is to relieve
poverty do something about in inadequate
adequate inadequate housing, absentee land landlordship,

VISTA to Visit
800 Campuses
(Continued from page 1)
VISTAs books requests for more
than 14,000 Volunteers 124
percent above the number of re requests
quests requests on hand a year ago.
The current recruitment .drive
is thus a twin effort. It aims at
meeting both the tremendous de demand
mand demand that has come to VISTA
from the poor much of it gen generated
erated generated by the visible accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of Volunteers already at
work. And it offers college stu students
dents students and graduates what many
of them demand a meaningful
chance to serve their nation and
its poor.
The opportunities are as broad
as a Volunteer's ability, from
neighborhood work in an urban
ghetto to health education in
Alaska.
VISTA's terms for those who
are interested have not changed:
SSO a month that is set aside and
paid in a lump sum at the com completion
pletion completion of service; room, board
and a minimal living allowance.
The average VISTA Volunteer
who enters service from a college
campus is a recent graduate or
an upper classman; minimum age
is 18; there is no maximum.
There are no entrance exami examinations
nations examinations for VISTA service, but all
VISTA applications are carefully
evaluated. Men and women se selected
lected selected for VISTA are those whose
applications best demonstrate abil abilities
ities abilities to live and work among the
poor.

lordship, landlordship, low quality groceries
and lack of playgrounds.
Almost half of the Volunteers
in VISTA live and work in the
nations urban slums. Many of
the five million families who live
in Americas urban ghettoes are
residents of areas that have low
national visibility.
Even well-known slums can be
invisible. Tourists in Washington,
D.C., may see the monuments but
they may not see Cardoza, where
Dick Parrish was living.
Parrish is a 23-year-old gradu graduate
ate graduate of Augustana College in Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, whose first-year VISTA
assignment placed him at Shaw
Junior High School in Cardoza.
Parrish worked in the schools
wood shop, which he called the
dumping ground for the rest of
the school. Shaw, which was
built to house 800 and now ac accommodates
commodates accommodates 1,200, has a shortage
of everything but students.
The boys, Parrish said, have
never been given a break by a
white man. Why should they
trust me?
Perhaps because hes there therebecause,
because, therebecause, as he said, Im not a
social worker who steps in and
out of their lives. I live on the
same block.

4 8 BT | wnjp*s^
HopS .;, |>PHp *
4 B V,
f Es a
a fr M* ' .vf:BB b
j KBil^ 4^*~*t#\
Volunteer William Grunloh, who followed the migrants from
Florida to New Jersey in Project Upstream, is shown with an ex exmigrant
migrant exmigrant worker who now lives in Bridgeton, N. J.
Volunteers Work in

The Migrant Stream

In a migrant farm labor camp
called Green Acres on Route 40,
a mile north of Centerville, New
Jersey, VISTA Volunteer William
Grunloh made a swing out of
rope and an old tire.
As soon as it was up, The New
York Times reported, 15 chil children
dren children in rags pushed and screamed
to stay in line for a ride. Some of
the children had distended stom stomachs
achs stomachs and many were ridden by
lice and ticks.
Grunloh, a 23-year-old Volun Volunteer,
teer, Volunteer, who attended Macalester
College in Minnesota, is spending
a year of his life following the mi migrant
grant migrant stream from Florida up the
eastern seaboard to New Jersey,
New York and beyond. He is one
of scores of VISTA Volunteers
who are working with the South Southern
ern Southern migrants to ease the misery
of poverty.
Some of the growers in New
Jersey do not look kindly on the
VISTA Volunteers efforts or
upon the people they hire to har harvest
vest harvest their crops. The Times
quoted one farmer who shouted
his description of the migrants to
a group of Volunteers:
See those people in the field.
Well, theyre nothing. I tell you,
nothing. They never were noth nothing,
ing, nothing, they never will he nothing
and you and me and God Al Almighty
mighty Almighty ain't going to change
them. They gave me the bottom
of the barrel, and I'd fire them
all, clean them from the fields,
if youd get me someone else.
The migrants work from 6 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Some of the better bean
pickers make $6 or $7 a day. In
the camps at night, the mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes take over. The men buy wine
from the crew leaders for $1 a
bottle. The crew leaders get it
for 52 cents. The migrants chil children
dren children pay 15 cents for a soft drink
that should cost a dime.
Nearly a fourth of the nation's
seasonal agricultural work is done
by migrant laborers such as the
ones found on Green Acres in
New Jersey. They earn, on the
average, $657 a year.

There are no laws to protect
their children against the dangers
of child labor in the third most
hazardous industry in the nation.
Forty states deny the migrant
worker general welfare assistance
unless a contradiction in terms
he can meet residence require requirements
ments requirements that are as lengthy as six
years.
Described as the most edu educationally
cationally educationally deprived occupational
group in the United States, the
average school achievement is
fourth grade. Most of the chil children
dren children who do attend school enter
in November and leave in the
early spring four to six weeks be before
fore before school ends.
VISTA's approach to the plight
of the 316,000 workers who har harvest
vest harvest the nations crops has been
called the key to any lasting so solution
lution solution of the problems facing mi migratory
gratory migratory farm workers.
In making this statement, Sena Senator
tor Senator Harrison A. Williams of New
Jersey, chairman of the Senate
Subcommittee on Migratory La Labor,
bor, Labor, added: By living and work working
ing working with our migrant farm labor laborers,
ers, laborers, VISTA Volunteers are pro providing
viding providing the badly needed link be between
tween between the migrant farm family
and the Federal government.
Result of the Volunteers efforts
can be found from California to
Florida. More than 2,000 mi migrant
grant migrant children in Florida alone
enrolled in educational programs
initiated and operated by VISTA
Volunteers.
One group of Volunteers de developed
veloped developed a community health im improvement
provement improvement campaign that involves
inspecting and repairing substand substandard
ard substandard properties that house the
migrants. Landlords are now
complying with the Volunteers
recommendations and one added
80 bathrooms to his buildings at a
total cost of $48,000.
The VISTA program for the
nations migratory farm workers
has chalked up more victories
than failures and, as Senator Wil Williams
liams Williams said, it is the key to any
lasting solution.

3



: V.
IjH'v \4mAK /#Jiwtr, V
%£*s' v s* / jBBHPI* w^
C .y--
- . m*. mSum t b
m!$ l W* | ** wj.;
* .; '*S& mBSSSmWHfH
In the VISTA film, "A Year Towards Tomorrow," Volunteer Laurie Schimoeller is shown working
with residents of Lukachukai on the Navajo reservation in Northeast Arizona. The documentary
film shows VISTAs on the Indian reservation and in a Negro slum in Atlanta, Ga. A new VISTA
film, "While I Run This Race," focuses on two migrant communities in Arizona. Both films were
produced by Sun Dial Films, Inc. "A Year Towards Tomorrow" is available now in 16 mm print
running 16 minutes and in 16 mm and 35 mm prints running 28Vi minutes. "While I Run This
Race" will be available this spring in 16 mm. Inquiries should be directed to Community Re Relations
lations Relations Division, VISTA, Office of Economic Opportunity, Washington, D.C., 20506.
A Look At VISTA
By Nation's Leaders

When President Johnson signed
the Economic Opportunity Act to
finance the national effort against
poverty for this year, he praised
the 3,500 VISTA Volunteers
living and working among the
poor in the finest spirit of Ameri American
can American sharing and helping.
Other national figures have
taken note of the work of the
Volunteers. The comments col collected
lected collected here indicate that if the
Volunteers wages are low, VIS VISTAs
TAs VISTAs receive high praise.

Volunteers Describe
VISTA Experience

(Continued from page 2)
develop their own.
Theodore Weisgal, San Jose
State College, California; assigned
to the Department of Education
in Baltimore, Maryland, and
working at Garrison Jr. High
School: I live in a section called
Harlem Park with two other
VISTAs. Its a completely Negro
neighborhood. Our house is really
bad. We have rats and it takes
half an hour to fill the tub that
is, if someone doesnt do the
dishes downstairs. Then we just
dont get water. Since I can move
out at the end of the year, its
not unbearable. But for the peo people
ple people in the neighborhood who have
nowhere else to go, its plenty
rough.

I 1
I am interested in joining VISTA. Please send me
an application and information.
Return to: %
Director of Recruitment
I VISTA
1111 18th St., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20506
Name
Address
City State Zip Code ...
Estimated date of availability
College attending
Class
* 'i

4

The easiest thing for this rich
country is to dole out cash. What
is more difficult is to be able to
extend a hand of fellowship, the
hand of assistance, the hand of
education, the hand of training,
to help people slowly but surely
lift themselves ... I submit that
the VISTA Volunteers have done
much to open up the dialogue
between people, to break down
false barriers, to get people to talk
about human concerns, rather
than these false standards of race.

George Paganini, College of
San Mateo, California; assigned
to Hull Houses Uptown center in
Chicago: A lot of my friends
think Im nuts, but most of my
age group think that what Im
doing is great. Weve formed a
couple of tenant unions. Four
days a week I work with kids at
the Center. Its very strange. All
the kids love you. With a lot of
them the guys especiallythe
VISTAs are father figures. We
try to avoid it, but its hard.
Steven Shufro, Reed College,
Oregon; assigned to the New York
City Housing and Redevelopment
Board: Its frustrating to have it
in your power to do something
and meet such resistance. But at
least Ive made a dent.

or color, or geography or social
origins. Vice President Hum Humphrey.
phrey. Humphrey.
I know that when you go into
ghetto communities, especially in
the urban center, most of you are
going to have real problems, or
have had real problems . Im
glad youre there, however, and
hope many of you will go back
. . What you are doing there is
something constructive. James
Farmer, former national director
of CORE.
They go about their work
with dedication and devotion, but
little publicity . their efforts
should be better known to all
Americans not only so that they
may receive the esteem they de deserve,
serve, deserve, but so that they may be
joined by other Americans to help
them with their important jobs.
There is so much to be done.
Senator Robert Kennedy, New
York.
They dont talk about poverty
they are right out there in the
front ranks\ doing something
about it. The/ live and work with
the poor of our nation . Their
reward is the satisfaction of help helping
ing helping less fortunate Americans help
themselves. Senator Thomas H.
Kuchel, California.
VISTA Volunteers have prov proven
en proven themselves one of the most
effective weapons of the entire
War on Poverty. We think they
have done a tremendous job.
Governor Edward T. Breathitt,
Kentucky.
VISTA Volunteers in Alaska
are called upon to perform their
duties under circumstances few of
them could have visualized before
their service began. They have
performed them well ... I have
been impressed with all of them,
for each demonstrated a concern
for and an understanding of the
needs and aspirations of the na native
tive native people. Senator E. L. Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, Alaska.
I am requesting that several
hundred more VISTA Volunteers
like you be assigned to New York
City . New York needs more
people with this kind of commit commitment
ment commitment to service . New York
needs each and every one of you
and hundreds more besides.
Mayor John Lindsay, New York
City, addressing a group of Vol Volunteers.
unteers. Volunteers.

VISTA In Alaska
'Are You Kidding?'

There are now well over 100
VISTA Volunteers in Alaska and
most of them seem to think its
the greatest place in the world,
to serve and to learn.
Charles Hofheimer, who at attended
tended attended the University of Virginia
and Old Dominion College, might
be classified as the most enthusi enthusiastic.
astic. enthusiastic. Not only has he spent an
entire year in Alaska in an effort
to improve the economic and
social lot of the residents of New
Stuyahok, but he recruited his
fiancee to serve there too. After
they were married June sth in
Virginia, the couple returned to
Alaska to serve as VISTA Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers together.
There are about 35,000 native
Alaskans and most of them live
in remote villages where the ma majority
jority majority of the VISTA Volunteers
make their homes. The unem unemployment
ployment unemployment rate in the villages is
sky-highbetween 25 and 75
percent. In winter it sometimes
soars to 90 percent.
The infant mortality rate
among native Alaskans is 33 '/2
percent compared to 6 percent
for the rest of the nation. And
9 out of 10 village families live
in homes that fall far below ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable standards.
After six weeks of intensive
training at the University of
Alaska in Fairbanks, the VISTA
Volunteers fan out across the
largest state by bush plane to their
year-long assignments in some of
the most isolated communities in
North America.
Hofheimer remembers that he
was accepted for the Coast Guard
and VISTA on the same day. I
chose VISTA because it presented
more of a challenge, he said.
However, when he first set eyes
on his village of New Stuyahok
from a bush plane, he asked the
pilot: Are you kidding?
Called one of the lost villages,
few have ever heard of New
Stuyahok which nestles on the
side of a hill on the Nushigak
River which flows into Bristol
Bay. But in a few weeks, Hofheim Hofheimer
er Hofheimer was not only knee-deep in
snow, but also in village activities.
Hes more than just a welcome

I g t fi^ 'V- i ' }ls f* V w *| M
' *o.
v |k jj JR
VISTAs working in health clinics in all areas of the country may
follow up on cases seen by doctors or ferret out new ones.

visitor; hes now a respected and
valued member of the community
that boasts 192 citizens. Hofheim Hofheimer
er Hofheimer should know. He took the
census when he first arrived.
Hofheimer started a Head
Start program for pre-schoolers,
which he teaches in the morning.
In the evening, he conducts adult
education classes. Two other pro projects:
jects: projects: build a shelter house for
plane passengers and provide
electricity for the village.
With Hofheimers help, the
village has applied to the Com Community
munity Community Action Program for funds
to finance the generator which
will supply electricity. Members
of his adult education class wrote
individual letters to accompany
the formal request. The house housewives
wives housewives were especially enthusias enthusiastic.
tic. enthusiastic. We need electricity so the
children will have lights to study
by, many of them wrote. Almost
every letter also spoke wistfully
of washing machines.
Bush planes are the villages
only link with the outside. In
winter the planes land on skis on
the frozen river. In summer, they
use floats. During the spring
thaw the ice breaks up and no
plane can land. The village is
then completely isolated.
When his second year in
VISTA is over, Hofheimer plans
to return to college and switch
his major from literature to
sociology. He is thinking about
doing it at the University of
Alaska.
Commenting on VISTAs pro program
gram program in Alaska, Senator E. L.
Bartlett recently said, conditions
in some villages are worse than
conditions in the worst big city
slums without taking into consid consideration
eration consideration the sub-zero winter cli climate.
mate. climate.
Despite these hardships, VIS VISTA
TA VISTA Volunteers are carrying on
programs of health, education
and community development.
They are helping to build saw sawmills,
mills, sawmills, to develop water supplies,
and to educate village residents.
Most encouraging of all, the Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers are being accepted by the
villagers, who are anxious to im improve
prove improve their lot.