Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
WEATHER
Cloudy
High In The 50s
Low In The 40s

Vol 60, No. 86

Teachers To Walk Out Today

UF's Interns
Hit By Strike
Approximately 250 UF students
were expected to skip school
today.
According to Dr. Charles Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, director of student
teaching in the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, thats how many univer university
sity university students who are interning
around the state, will not show
up for work today.
They will join an expected
30,000-40,000 teachers who were
to walkout today.
Nearly 600 college students
from the states two largest uni universities
versities universities were withdrawn from
their intern posts in state schools
because of the teacher resig resignations.
nations. resignations.
Teaching interns from the UF
were notified Saturday that they
were not to teach in public schools
during the statewide teacher
strike.
Henderson notified interns that
under no conditions are you to
accept an assignment as a sub substitute.
stitute. substitute.
The letter also reassured in interns
terns interns that there would be no
subsequent loss of credit resul resulting
ting resulting from the strike. We do
not think that an appropriate or
satisfactory student teaching ex experience
perience experience can be orovidpd while
(SEE INTERNS PAGE 2)

Draft Change Wont Hurt
UF Graduate Program

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
A new draft law abolishing
most graduate school deferments
will probably have a relatively
small effect" on the UF graduate
program, Dr. L.E. Grinter, dean
of the graduate school, said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
He said, however, that the size
of the graduate school enrollment
would have increased by seven
per cent next year, but now,
because of the new law, will
remain constant.
President Johnson eliminated
Friday all occupational defer deferj
j deferj R^port"^
i on the 1
1 DRAFT J
ments and graduate deferments.
Deferments for graduate pro programs
grams programs were limited to medicine,
dentistry, and related fields.
Local draft boards were given
authority to grant deferments
in individual cases only. A
spokesman for the Gainesville
draft board, Mrs. Reba Duncan,

The
Florida Alligator
ji. .
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

/ ....
I r ***** 1, m
THE SINGER
This is one of the Hollies, popular British
singing group who entertained at IFC Winter
Frolics Friday night.

said Sunday she has received no
information about the directive.
The law does not affect grad graduate
uate graduate students in their second or
subsequent years. It will affect
students graduating from four fouryear
year fouryear schools in June, those in
their first year of graduate

New Left Fever Appears Dead

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of a three-part series on
the apparent decline of the new left on the UF campus.
By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
What has happended to the new-left fever that swept the UF
in 1967? Perhaps it is dead.
Late in 1967 a surge of left-wing liberalism was apparently
taking control of student political actions. Cries of Lets make
this the Berkeley of the South, were ringing through what had
been a traditionally conservative southern university.
Left-wing student groups were organizing and gaining vocal sup support
port support from a large cross-section of students who had never before
associated with them.
The UF was moving left.
The trend probably started in 1963 with the increased activity
of the old Freedom Party, one of the first campus peace organi organizations.
zations. organizations. But it had the support of only a handful of students.
Loud, active support for the new left began suddenly. In January,
1967, a UF coed on probation for posing nude in an off offcampus
campus offcampus magazine. The student body rallied behind her and Students
for a Democratic Society (SDS), who demonstrated in her behalf.
Their aim was to liberalize the Student Code of Conduct. Their
objective was greater student freedom.
Mass demonstrations and a sleep-in at Tigert Hall were believed
to be instrumental in the adoption of a liberalized code. SDS claimed
the victory.

University of Florida, Gainesville

school, and those receiving their
masters degree in June.
Grinter said the matter is
not critical. Predicting a
change in instructions by the mid middle
dle middle of this summer, he stated
a belief that local draft boards
(SEE DRAFT PAGE 2)

Strike 'lllegal
Court Contends

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -- Thousands of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas public school teachers are expected to
stage a classroom rebellion today and quit
their jobs in the nations first statewide
school strike,,
A Circuit Court judge has ordered the teach teachers
ers teachers not to quit saying their action would
be illegal if the local school boards refused
to accept their resignations,,

Phil Constans, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the Florida Education
Association FEA, said Sunday
that despite the courts inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of state law it was the
belief of his organization that
the U.S. Constitution clearly
permits every individual citizen
to quit when he chooses and in
any manner he chooses.
The FEA collected between
40,000 and 50,000 undated resig resignations
nations resignations last fall. The organiza organization
tion organization has scheduled 21 regional
meetings Monday, at which time
the resignations will be returned
to the teachers.
At that point, the burden for
turning them in to local school
boards rests with the teachers.
The FEA is under court injunc injunction
tion injunction not to submit the resignations
en masse.
If the resignations are turned
in, the school boards have the
option of accepting them, freeing
the teachers from liability, or
rejecting them. If rejected, ac according
cording according to a ruling Saturday by
Circuit Court Judge Ben Willis,
the teachers would be striking if
they walked out.
Floridas educational crisis
began a year ago when Gov.
Claude Kirk vetoed an education educational
al educational budget the FEA said was vital
to the operation of a first class
school system.
Republican Kirk called the leg legislature
islature legislature back into session in late
January to enact a new budget.

The UF was breaking with southern conservatism. It had taken
its first fledgling step on the radical road to the left.
The next step was provided by a UF psychology professor who
spoke out in favor of student power by active protest. Because of
his radical views Marshall Jones was denied tenure, and SDS once
again had an issue.
The new left again was out to gain student support. On Nov. 9,
(SEE NEW LEFT PAGE 2)

INSIDE
IFC Raps
Alligator
See Page 5

Monday February 19, 1968

Protestors
To Face
UF Action

Five UF students who took part
in the recent protest against
Dow Chemical Companys re recruitment
cruitment recruitment have been charged with
violating the UFs Student Code
of Conduct.
The students, who were pre previously
viously previously charged with violating a
city ordinance, now face pos possible
sible possible disciplinary action from the
university.
According to a university of official,
ficial, official, UF students Martha M.
Davis, Marian R. Flum, Edward
Freeman, Michael Kurman and
Bernard C. Reller have been
charged with violating a UF reg regulation
ulation regulation by failing to obey the
official order of a university a agency.
gency. agency.
When informed of the violation,
Freeman, acting president of the
Student Peace Union, said the
charges against him and the other
students constitute double jeop jeopardy.
ardy. jeopardy.
The students, if found guilty
of the university charges, could
face a severe reprimand or pos possible
sible possible expulsion from the UF.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

Taylor: 'Wont Push Legislators

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
State legislators and members
of the Board of Regents will
not be pushed for answers to
problems of state universities
for the next few weeks, Student
Body President Clyde Taylor said
Sunday.
Taylor, who went to Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee Friday for a series of meet meetings
ings meetings with the Council of Student
Body Presidents (CSBP), said,
We felt we wouldn't push leg legislators
islators legislators and Regents until the
problems in the secondary
schools are ironed out.

UF Interns Hit

the schools are in this state of
turmoil/* the letter said.
At FSU, Dr. Stanley Marshall,
dean of the College of Education,

Draft Deferments Canceled

might be lenient in granting de deferments.
ferments. deferments.
The boards are likely to use
their judgement to take a care careful
ful careful look at critical professions/
he said.
There are a tremendous num number
ber number of graduate students who are
exempted entirely/ he told the
Alligator. Some are for phys physical
ical physical reasons, such as handicaps

Is New Left Dead?
>
1967, nearly 500 students gathered on the steps of Tigert Hall
to protest Jones* tenure denial.
For a university with more than 19,000 students it was a small
crowd, but SDS leaders were happy. They thought it was only the
beginning.
Later, it would prove to be the end.
Since December, SDS and other left-wing groups have attempted
to rally support against the draft, against compulsory ROTC, against
Marshall Jones* tenure denial and against job recruitment by the
CIA and Dow Chemical Company.
Despite their recent efforts SDS has found it nearly impossible
to arouse significant student interest.
Although their efforts against Dow did succeed in attracting
national attention, they nevertheless were a failure in that less
than 30 demonstrators turned out. Only six of the 11 demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators arrested were students.
. The support the new left once had is gone.
Suddenly, left-wing liberalism seems dead just when it was begin beginning
ning beginning to mature.
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student newspaper o the Unlrersltyof Florida
aad la ptodlahod live times weekly except durlnc Jana, July and Auguet whan II la piMlalad
semi-weekly, aad durlnc atudaat holidays aad axan parloda. Edltorlala rapraaant only tba
official opinions of their authors. Addraaa oorraapondanca to (ha Florida Alligator, Florida
UHoo Betiding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, SSBOI. Tba Alligator la aatarad
aa aaoood elaaa natter at tba Uni tad Stataa Foot Office at Galnaarllla, Florida, SMOI.
Subscription rata la *OO par year or $4.00 par goartar.
The Florida Alligator ~serves(ha right(oragidata (ha typographical tone f all advartlaa
ante and to rarlaa or turn away copy which It conaldaraa objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not conoidor adjustments of payment tor any ndwerttasasat
Involving typographical arrora or arronaooa Inaartton unlaaa notlca la given to too Advertising
Manager within (l) one day after advertlaamant appears. The Florida Alligator will not ho
rMptoHm for more than one Incorrect tneartloa of an advarttoamant acfaedalad to ran
aataral tlmss. JtoHaaa tor correction meat ha gtwn hnforw neat inaartton.

ON UNIVERSITIES' MONEY PROBLEMS

Thats die biggest crisis right
now.
It (a discussion of university
problems) seemed out of place,
with the problems theyre having
now with teachers in the lower
schools/ Taylor said.
Gov. Claude Kirk announced he
would veto a packaged education
bill at the end of a special
session on education, while rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Association (FEA) pre prepared
pared prepared to lead a teacher walk walkout
out walkout after the legislation did not
meet their demands.
They (the legislators) had

said that the states largest con contingent
tingent contingent of 350 intern teachers
would meet Monday across the
state rather than in their res respective
pective respective classrooms.
If the master teachers are not
in the classroom, we cant very
well conduct a profitable experi experience
ence experience for the intern/ he said.

or not meeting the standards.
Others are veterans or women.
A spokesman for the law school
said they have no way of
knowing how the draft could af affect
fect affect law students.
The draft is unpredictable/
said Robert M. Lee, assistant
to the dean. Youd have to
have a crystal ball to say how
many students will be taken.
Officials of the National Secu Security
rity Security Council (NSC), which recom recommended
mended recommended the diminishing defer deferments,
ments, deferments, said they expect about

worked pretty hard/ said Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, who also met with legis legislators,
lators, legislators, and they felt they had
turned out a good package.
They were upset that the gov governor
ernor governor was going to veto it, and
they were bitter because the
teachers were also going to re reject
ject reject it entirely.*
Taylor and members of his
delegation reported after talking
to legislators that there was
little chance of a tuition hike in
the very near future.
If there is going to be a
tuition hike, it will probably come
next fall/ said Taylor.
This was the only reference
made to any discussion of ques questions
tions questions that involve legislative con control
trol control over university problems.
According to Taylor, the CSBP
meetings were scheduled with
several objectives in mind.
One point was that since we
were new in office, we wanted
to get the Floridadelegatlonfam Floridadelegatlonfamlliar
lliar Floridadelegatlonfamlliar with the proceedings of the
CSBP/ he stated.
Also, we have an apparent

150,000 men to be drafted in
the next year as a result of the
new law.
The NSC noted that many grad
students might never have to en enter
ter enter the service by continuing
school or going into deferred
occupations.
This is unfair. . to all
the young men who do not have
the opportunity or the finances
to attend graduate school/* the
council said. It took note of the
inherent inequity in occu occupational
pational occupational deferments which may in
practice turn into permanent ex exemptions.*
emptions.* exemptions.*
Though students of medicine
and related fields are now qual qualified
ified qualified for deferment, they are sub subject
ject subject to a separate draft once they
have graduated.
Officials of graduate schools
around the country feared a tre tremendous*
mendous* tremendous* loss of personnel and
financial resources.
An administrator of George Georgetown
town Georgetown University in Washington,
D. C., predicted a drop of 15
to 30 per cent of law and gradu graduate
ate graduate students.

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problem with the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and their ideas of how the
universities should be run."
The CSBP delegates proposed
revising the Regents* operating
manual.
The ideas are being written
up this week, and I should have
them by Friday/* he said.

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Taylor said that proposals
would be discussed in length at
the next CSBP meeting in March,
and that there will be a big
meeting six weeks after that when
we meet when the Regents are
meeting and offer them our pro proposals."
posals." proposals."



WHATS
HAPPENING

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN ONE ASPIRIN PLUS TWO ASPIRINS EQUALS.. The Florida
Board of Pharmacy Exam will be given today at 9 a.m. in the Medical
Science Building. i
IN FBKS SPEAKING BUREAU CATS: Florida Blue Key has formed
a speaking bureau and its members will meet in rooms 355 and
356 of Reitz Union tonight at 7:30. The formation of the Keys speak speaking
ing speaking bureau, of course, just goes to show the truth of that ancient
Chinese proverb He who is bi| wheel eventually becomes spokes spokesman.
man. spokesman.
IN FIVE,SIX,SEVEN, EIGHT, WILL YOU PLEASE ELABORATE?:
The Cheerleading Board holds interviews for prospective cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders today at 3:30 in room 121 of the union.
IN TAKE THAT SMILE AGAIN, PLEASE: Rehersals for the
Miss UF Contest will be held tonight in the Constans Theater at 7
oclock.
IN BREAKING BREAD WITH THE BIG BRAINS: Mensa Members
have a luncheon in the west wing of the main cafeteria today at noon.
IN UNCLE CHESTERS HOWDY DOODIES: The Union Board meets
in room 150 B of the union today at 5:30 p.m.
IN UF COLONIALS: University Circle, a colony of Omicron. Delta
Kappa, meets in room 150 D of the union today at 11 a.m.
IN PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE THE INEVITABLE FUTURE:
The 11th Annual Insurance and Tax Planning Conference slips into
room 235 of the union ballroom tonight at 6:30 p.m.
IN GOOD MORNING! THIS IS RADIO W . ER . .UH .
WHATEVER: The Gator Amateur Radio Club modulates into room
525 of Building E and I tonight at 8 oclock. All interested in Amateur
radio are welcome to attend.
IN ATHLETIC CHRISTIANITY: The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship steps into room 316 of the union at 6 oclock tonight.
IN SCIENCE AND COWBELLS: Room 201 of the Dairy Science
Building will be the scene of a meeting of the club by the same name
tonight at 7:30. (Thats the Dairy Science Club, not the Room 201
of the Dairy Science Building Club.)
IN GREEK LETTER GOINGS ON, CONTINUED: Pi Mu Epsilon
meets in rooms 361 and 362 of the union tonight at 7:30.
IN IF YOU CANT MAKE BY ROTC . Lt^ Jeffery Bern Bernstein
stein Bernstein will head an Army Officer Candidate School team to be on campus
today, Tuesday, and Wednesday. Anyone interested in the Army OCS
program may see Lt. Bernstein and his team in the east ground floor
lobby of the union starting at 8 a.m. today.
IN THOSE BEHIND EVERY GREAT UF MAN: The University
Womens Club gathers in the union auditorium and Gallery at 10
a.m. today.
IN HELPING GATORS MAKE IT: The Counselling Center meets
in room 357 of the union today at 2 p.m.
Tuesday Concert Set

The UF Gator Symphonic Band
will present a winter concert
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
The major work will be Sym Symphony
phony Symphony for Band by Paul Hinde Hindemith,
mith, Hindemith, a complex contemporary
work premiered in 1951 that

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Bernard Mackey, a music ed education
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will be soloist in Barats An Andante
dante Andante et Scherzo, arranged by
Ray Lunceford, band director at
Vero Beach.

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Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

Steve Zack
Appointed
To AA Post
New Student Body President
Clyde Taylor late Thursday
afternoon announced the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Alpha Epsilon Pi (AEPi)
President Steven zack, 3AS, as
his administrative assistant.
Taylor said zack, a Miami
native, is going to do a
good job. if not, well, there
is always AEPi and the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council (IFC). I think
he understands that.*
Zack is quite obviously com competent/
petent/ competent/ Taylor said.
The newly appointed admini administrative
strative administrative assistant has served on
Legislative Council, worked as
service chairman of IFC, par participated
ticipated participated in homecoming, sat on
the traffic court as a justice
and been a district chairman for
the IFC.
Most recently Zack ser served
ved served Taylor as top five coor coordinator
dinator coordinator during United-First
party's presidential campaign.
Although Zack has been closely
aligned with Taylor politically,
the new president said he did
not think of zack's appointment
as political pie cutting.
If you want to call it a pol political
itical political appointment you can, but I
don't believe that's really doing
it justice/ Tavlor said.
The student body president no noted
ted noted that the administrative as assistant
sistant assistant must be a person pol politically
itically politically allied" with the presi president.
dent. president.
Taylor said Zack will fill in
for the president and Student
Body Vice-President Gary Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich whenever it is not possible
for them to execute the work of
their offices personally.
I think between Gary (Good (Goodrich)
rich) (Goodrich) and myself a lot of things
simply cannot be attended to
because of schedules and so forth.
Steve (Zack) will come in here.
He will act as our personal rep representative.
resentative. representative. In effect he will be
our catch-all."

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and Tri*mm fr-MfU

nimuwHDS

IFCs Model UN
Starts Thursday
Preparations are under way for the upcoming Deep South Model
United Nations, to be held Feb. 22-25 in the Reitz Union.
Sponsored by Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC) f this event will
bring together delegates from the UF and 25 other southern colleges
and universities.
Included on the program are General Assembly, Security Council,
and Social Council sessions. Friday night will feature a talk by
Congressman Claude Pepper. John Stoessinger, political affairs re representative
presentative representative for the UN, will address a banquet Saturday night.
General Assembly sessions will be held Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday afternoons, with committee meetings Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday mornings. The Deep South session will conclude with a gen general
eral general meeting Sunday morning.
During the debates, each delegation will be assigned to represent
a United Nations member country, taking that nations viewpoint
in the discussions.
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A
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1 Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson
Tom stewart 818 Worsham
George Corl Arlie Watklnson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ Ave
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
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By TOM RYAN
/notice how\
/HE SPRINGS WaUeeniMSM
I !NTO iNSTANT / Ih- 3



BSP HEARS COMPLAINTS

IFC Accuses Gator
Gs Irresponsibility

HRf
*-$" WBm t& BJ
§! ,*** y
> sy > '%
IFC Member Steve Uhlfelder Explains Complaints
Marijuana Panel
Raps Pot Users

The danger of developing a
nation of potheads is not as
great as that of developing a
nation, of fascism, Dr. Sidney
Jourard, UF psychology profes professor,
sor, professor, warned in Thursday nights
marijuana forum in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
Jourard explained that the
intense measures of violence
used in the military-like crack crackdown
down crackdown on drugs are more dan dangerous
gerous dangerous than their use.
The forum was held despite a
reported request by a member
of the Board of Regents that
forums debating topics that
were legislated against such as
murder, drugs, and stealing
should not occur on campus.
Dr. Wilmer Coggins, director
of student health, who said he
was speaking from the position
of a professional, said there is
a credibility gap in the sup supposition
position supposition that marijuana is not
harmful.
It can produce panic, con-

TUESDAY
IS STUDENTS DAY
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H&Y CAR WASH
Corner Os 3rd Ave. & 13th St. N.W.

fusion, depression, and paranoid
reactions when combined with
other drugssimilar to the ef effects
fects effects of LSD and methydrene,
Coggins said.
Jourard also said, Consen Consenting
ting Consenting adults should be able to seek
their own pleasures, but mari marijuana
juana marijuana should be subject to the
same taxes and laws on its use
by people under 21 as is al alcohol.
cohol. alcohol.
People who use marijuana are
expressing some form of social
protest, Jourard explained.

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By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC)
officials and Tau Epsilon Phi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity President Alan M. Bruns Brunswick
wick Brunswick charged Alligator Sports
Editor Bob Padecky with jour journalistic
nalistic journalistic irresponsibility at a
special hearing of the Board of
Student Publications (BSP) Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The hearing blossomed into
general criticism of Alligator
coverage of fraternity, religious,
and political news as charges of
alleged political and anti-frater anti-fraternity
nity anti-fraternity bias were made.
The hearing was originally re requested
quested requested by Brunswick to complain
derogatory statements about
his fraternity and the Jewish re religion
ligion religion appearing in one Padeckys
sports column.
Alligator Editor Steve Hull a apologized
pologized apologized for the content of the
columns and said no malice
was intended by the sports
editors comments.
He added that religious
matters would be omitted on
future sports columns.
We will make certain this
doesnt happen again, Hull
said.
Following the hearing the BSP
met in executive session to dis discuss
cuss discuss any official action it might
take as a result of the com complaints.
plaints. complaints.
Board Secretary Jack Det Detweiler
weiler Detweiler said following the session
the BSP voted to have its chair chairman
man chairman write a letter to Padecky.
Detweiler said the letter would
convey the BSPs concern over
the content of the columns and
express the satisfaction of the
BSP over Padeckys agreement
with Hull to confine his columns
to sports commentary in the
future.
GATOR ADS SELL

Monday, February 19, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

| New Building To Open |
The UFs new Life Sciences Building is expected to be ready
for use soon, says Dr. Howard K. Wallace, chairman of the zoology
department.
We hope the building will be completed by April/* he said.
The seven story structure will house about half the zoology and
biology departments and sections of the botany and biochemical
departments.
Laboratory and classroom space will occupy most of the first
three floors. These will include 70 seat lecture rooms, an aquaria
room, and the director's office and conference room. The remaining
four floors will be for staff offices and research and supply areas.
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February 22,23,1968
to discuss career opportunities.
We are looking for top flight men
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Youll find telephone industry sal salaries
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Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
wwaSSli7 To L ei The People Know
X2HSX Steve Bull
Vobl
j\H[ r Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Arnmm
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Bports Editor

Come Os Age

Floridas Board of Re Regents
gents Regents needs to come of age
-- to grow up to the univer university
sity university leveU
Our Board of Regents has
arbitrarily decided there
are certain things not fit
for us to discuss. Subjects
such as drugs, murder,
theft and other illegal
topics are, according to the
board, matters unfit for
discussion on university
campuses.
Quite frankly, we think
the Regents are dead wrong
about this, no matter how
well intentioned they may
be.
Drugs, for instance,may
be considered illegal. Ho However,
wever, However, there can be no doubt
that they are a very real
factor in the modern Am American
erican American culture and that
their merits and demerits
must be debated so that we
all can understand them
better.
Even murder, the im immorality
morality immorality of which cannot be
questioned, is a topic which
which can be debated. Why
do people commit murder?
What can be done to pre prevent
vent prevent murder? Should mur-

The War Hits Home

It was with great regret
that we learned Friday that
all graduate study draft
deferments, with the ex exception
ception exception of the medical
sciences, will be cancelled
at the request of the presi president.
dent. president.
We were also shocked to
learn that deferments for
teachers will also fall by
the wayside.
Apparently the war in
Vietnam is going badly. But
worse than this, the war is
finally having an obvious
and sad effect here at home.
More than likely those stu students
dents students who will not now be
allowed to go on to gra graduate
duate graduate study" will be lost to
America as the engineers,
physicists, mathemati mathematicians,
cians, mathematicians, attorneys and com-

derersbe executed? These
are all questions which
should be debated on state
university campuses.
And so it goes.
But, our Board of Re Regents
gents Regents says we can only dis discuss
cuss discuss things which are good,
clean and pure. Our Board
of Regents says the child children
ren children at the state universities
must be protected from the
facts of life.
Well Board of Regents,
we are not children, you
cannot tell us what to think,
you cannot keep us from
discussing the questions of
the day and you cannot make
us believe there is a hippie
hiding under every discus discussion
sion discussion of m arijuana or a com
munisthiding behind every
discussion of black power.
We will grow up quickly
if necessary without you.
Your ultra-conservative
thinking will not keep our
minds from growing with
the times.
We will continue to move
forward, Board ofegents.
We hope that you will be
with us and not against us
as we do so.

munications experts of the
future.
Even more unfortunate is
the fact that Americas
younger children will suf suffer
fer suffer from a lack of teachers
as their instructors are
called to the front lines.
To date the war in Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam has had little impact
here at home.
Apparently from this
time forward this will not
be the case.
Now the war is fully upon
us as we face a lack of
teachers and qualified pro professionals
fessionals professionals in the future.
And, now that the war has
reached this stage, we are
forced to re-evaluate the
entire question of its true
purpose and influence.

And Your Next Payment Will Be Due In .

IMPRESSIONS

Negroes Discriminate

Its unconstitutional, it violates my civil
rights, it makes me feel inferior and be besides,
sides, besides, it's just notfair. To be more specific,
I've been discriminated against by Negroes.
I walked into a small department store
in G'villes central Negro district to buy
some cigarettes* I was the only white man
there. They actually stared at me and there
were whispers, too. At the cash register
the cashier actually waited on someone else
first and when I paid here she didn't even
say thanks she just looked disgustedly
at me.
At a bar in the same area the bartender
had the nerve to ask me for my ID, clearly
a violation of my rights of privacy. After
I was subjected to this mistreatment he took
my money before he brought my drink,
which indicates that I was not trusted. The
juke box had no songs by white singers,
which is a glaring example of racial dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination.
As if these unlawful and discriminatory
disgraces werent enough, I was not invited
to join the Afro-American Student Asso Association
ciation Association nor was I taken to lunch by a Negro
this month. I was ignored when I asked a
Negro janitor how he was, I was treated
curtly by the serving people at the main
and the Reitz Union cafeterias, and I was
jostled while in the middle of a crowd of
Negroes in downtown Gville.
I was not allowed to picket for White
Power in the Negro district, I suffered slow

Alligator Staff
A STUDENT NEWSPAPER
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCHA
Campus Living Editor Entertainment Editor
STAFF WRITERS James Almand, Arlene Caplan, James Cook, Jeff
Denkewalter, Anne Friedman, Brenda Gevetz, Janie Gould, Margie Gross,
Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene, Roy Mays, Fred
McNeese, Raul Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schalter,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Jerry Silberberg.
STAFF P IK) TOG RAP HERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston.
p

BY ALLEN PIERLEONI

service at a predominately Negro restaur restaurant,
ant, restaurant, and when I approached a Negro woman
and asked for the time she deliberately
told me that it was noon when it was
actually ten after.
These illustrations are only a few ex examples
amples examples of the indignities I, as well as others,
have suffered at the hands of discriminat discriminating
ing discriminating Negroes. I am sick and tired of being a
member of a down-trodden race and I've
decided to burn Gville down, to riot, loot,
plunder and picket.
Moreover, Im going to write to LBJ
requesting that I be granted a special pass
to visit Cuba, Vietnam and Russia to preach
against the U.S. for discriminating against
Whites. Im personally going to invite
former Governor George Wallace to the UF
for a debate with Adam Powell.
Pm going to send around a form letter
to all the judges in Florida telling them to
release all white prisoners in jail- without
bond or else, and sign it White Voices.
I might even get carried away and decide
to burn down Negro businesses in predom predominately
inately predominately White districts.
Anyway, after committing all these
crimes and starting all of this trouble I
won't have to worry about being prosecuted
the* government will honor my consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights to kill, burn, rape and incite
riots. They might even give me a monthly
pension for doing nothing. That's the Am American
erican American Way, you see.



image-Mmded Regents 'Chestize UF

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Co*umnist
Hell Hitler?
From the past comes tomorrow. A* past of hatred
and six long years of blood that just couldn't happen
again. Or could it?
4 Consider:
A movie titled Vietnam" does not toe the party
line. It puts the power structure in a bad light. Not
with words, but with pictures of what is real.it dares
to question policy.
The Board of Regents says it is controversial '
Communist inspired." They ban it
Think:
There was a panel discussion marijuana. Marijuana
is illegal. The Regents tried to cancell it. Why? Be Because
cause Because the masters have made a decree. Nobody questions
the gods.
1984?
Indoctrination?
Norman Thomas, over 80 years old, must speak
without a microphone. He is a Socialist.
Robert Shelton came. He had a mike. He is of the
United Klans of America, formerly the Ku Klux Klan.
Perilous?
A member of the deity has said anyone who acts
against the orthodoxy will be enslaved by it. There
will be no trial, no conviction, no anneal, no defenst

OPEN FORUM:
jAJaJIMMjI tylAAtot
"There is no hope for the complacent man.'

'Give Me Liberty

MR. EDITOR:
We must take issue with Mr.
Mensers statement that nothing
should go over the air without
being reviewed by somebody who
is responsible. We also want
to defend Felix Greenes film
4 lnside North Vietnam to which
the Board of Regents had ob objections
jections objections and which evidently pr prompted
ompted prompted Mr. Mensers statement.
First, we believe that there
should be no censorship of tele television
vision television programming. All view viewpoints
points viewpoints must be allowed to be pre presented,
sented, presented, even erroneous ones, tha*
the truth might be found. To
reason we must choose. For
example, if we are to continue
the war in Vietnam, we must
know the enemy. What do we know
about the people of North Viet Vietnam?
nam? Vietnam?
In the movie to which the
Board of Regents objected, Mr.
Greene said that the civilian
population of North Vietnam was
POMPOUS
TOADS?
MR. EDITOR:
The alleged request to Mr.
Dawson by the regents to pro prohibit
hibit prohibit the public discussion of
topics legislated against, is
just another of the highly be believable
lievable believable antics often perfor performed
med performed by that Board. I suggest
to any or all of the members
of that lofty structure of know knowledge
ledge knowledge about our educational
problems, a three step ritual
of awareness:
Gather your political seers
into a group and seek out a
full length mirror; as you gaze
into your consciences in uni unison,
son, unison, discover what hypo hypocritical,
critical, hypocritical, pompous toads exist
in the administration of our
University system.
MICHAEL CALLAHAN
* BEAU SMYTH
JAY STEVENS

armed. He showed guns in the
field and factories. When Ameri American
can American bombers flew overhead, the
farmers grabbed the rifles, ran
to bunkers, and shot at the air airplanes.
planes. airplanes.
Second, if there were to be
the television censorship advo advocated
cated advocated by Mr. Menser, who would
be the censor? To censor one
must first see. If these films
would indeed corrupt the viewer,
how would the censors be able
to protect themselves? By watch watching
ing watching these films, might not the
censor be corrupted?
Third, the particular film in
question was well-presented and
worth the viewing time.
The only Americans shown
were two captured American
pilots. The film did indeed show
the results of American bombing.
These pictures might have affect affected
ed affected the sensibilities of the Board
of Regents; it is after all the
purpose of the slim to show Amer Americans
icans Americans what we are doing to the
people of North Vietnam.
We hope the Board of Regents,
and especially Mr. Menser, will
reconsider their statements.
John Milton in Areopagitica"
put it this way, Give me the
liberty to know, to utter, and to
argue freely according to con conscience,
science, conscience, above all liberties.
KENNETH R. SCHULTZ, 7EG
MARY LOU SCHULTZ
Protect Us
MR. EDITOR:
Re: War Film Removed From
ETV.
Close your eyes and it will go
away. Remove it from ETV and
it wont be true.
Are we supposed to believe
that Americans are not killing
people in Viet Nam?
Should the Board of Regents
be the someone who is respon responsible
sible responsible to review what we see?
Who will protect us when we go
out into the big wide cruel world?
WENDY RAGSDALE, 4ED

HISTORICAL PARALLEL 1939

just punishment. Gen. Hershey is invited, officially,
and will keynote the universitys most important and
influential program of speakers.
A savior?
Is there any escape? Will 18,000 minds be bent to
the wills and thoughts of the inner circle? The leaders?
Yes, a thousand yess echo through the hallow but
hollow halls of rationality. A rationaltiy that set up a
system to protect and guard the very freedom that is
being subverted by that system. For any institution,
any system, is only as good as the people who make
that institution or system run.
Our leaders have failed. They have become so obsessed
with their own power, so blind to their responsibility,
they will subvert everything they should protect to en enhance
hance enhance this power and recreate us in the image of their
narrow selves. Like dogs or circus animals we are to
be trained.
President Stephen OConnell smiles often. He intro introduces
duces introduces himself as Steve." He is, in short, a nice guy.
But will he stand up to the Regents* recent power
moves?
Every denial of freedom falls on his shoulders.
Informers and spies stand over your shoulder and
blend into the shadows; you're watched. The Regents
want those who smoke the weed called marijuana. The
law is the law and we obey and enforce the law because
it is the law.
1939 Germany?

System i
MR. EDITOR:
Recent newspaper articles
seem to indicate that THESYS THESYSTEM
TEM THESYSTEM is becoming more and
more oppressive. First the uni university
versity university withdrew its invitation
to Mr. Powell. TTien the Regents
announced its get tough on drugs
policy. Then the campus cops
singled out one black face in a
group of demonstrators and
drenched it in MACE. Then one
of our more Draconian legis legislators
lators legislators in the Tampa-St. Pete,
area suggested the death penalty
for anyone caught pushing pot to
a minor.
The real test of Regents power
will come if they really put into
effect the new edict which will
prohibit the inhaling of air on
alternate Tuesdays and Thurs Thursdays.
days. Thursdays. It is likely that over 90%
of student will defy the new rul ruling.
ing. ruling. However some faculty mem members
bers members and one or two students were
heard commenting, Well, the
law is the law and we must obey
it.
MIKE GEISON

Free Speech Hostility

MR. EDITOR:
The Board of Regents has shown an amazing
hostility to free discussion, and the students, in
their Union Board, have demonstrated a really
pathetic no other word quite does it limpness
of spirit in the face of similar hostility on the part
of the University Administration.
A) The illegality of a practice which, like the
use of drugs, is widespread, is precisely reason to
discuss it, unless we no longer believe that govern government
ment government (and laws) should be of, by, and for the people
governed.
B) The controversial character of the war in
Vietnam is precisely reason to show films about it
which, as a public service, finally make a little
concrete information available.
If the Board of Regents really labeled the ETV
film "communist-inspired", then the responsibility
falls to the Board 1) to explain and then document
the charge the most elementary responsibility
of journalism, and 2) to explain how that fact, even

Monday, February 19, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

A man sees what Is happening. He calls for rebellion.
Not revolution mind you, but rebellion he distinguishes
between violence and rebellion. Marshall Jones has spoken
out. He has gone against the order. He must be done
away with. The president says so.
New speak?
Men have ideas. Adam Clayton Powell and Timothy
Leary do not accept the official religion. The word to
them is not sacred. The leaders refuse them entrance
to the confines. Hiey can have no voice in this kingdom.
Chester Ferguson, chairman of the Board of Regents,
has again and again proved himself unconcerned with the
student. His philosophy seems to be not one of progress
and intellectual pursuit, but image.
Image, image, image, thats all we get from OConnell
and Ferguson. The university cannot offend anyone, it
would tarnish our golden image. People who give money
to support this institution cannot, under any circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, be offended.
Since when does a philanthropist buy a university
with his donation? Or, more important, is a university
a place to learn and study or a tool of indoctrination;
a one-waywindowon the world? Are we to view the world
wearing blinders like a race horse so we remain stead steadfast
fast steadfast on the straight and narrow? So that we think the
way we are supposed to?
To whom do we turn, when those we depend on, are
the ones we must fe^r?

Regents Pose
Real Threat
MR. EDITOR:
I am disgusted and outraged by recent pro pronouncements;
nouncements; pronouncements; by members of the Board of
Regents as reported in the Alligator. I refer
to the stories Drug Debates Must Stop, Re Regent
gent Regent Says and Renroved From
ETV whicli appeared in Wednesdays paper.

Both positions reveal a funda fundamental
mental fundamental Ignorance of the nature of
the educative process which is an
indespensible complement to
American democracy and should
not be tolerated coming from men
who exercise great power in our
educational system.
The attempt to curb debate
on the drug question is an in intolerable
tolerable intolerable infringement on free
speech and a supression of the
healthy inquiry into ideas which
is Americas greatest strength.
The fact that there is legislation
against an act should not remove
such a subject from debate. It
is the people, through their
elected representatives, who
make laws. A law is not right
simply becuase it exists the
law should exist because it is
right. And when it becomes clear
that it is not right, it should be
changed.
The suppression of the Felix
Greene documentary on North
Viet Nam (which I missed and

if granted, spoils the truth of the scenes photo photographed
graphed photographed of American planes bombing thenon thenonstrategic
strategic thenonstrategic targets.
C) My Initial reaction to the Union Boards
decision not to let Timothy Leary speak here,
as reported in Mondays (Feb. 12) Alligator was
incredulity, laughter, and tears.
Let me underline simply that in a pluralistic
whole, such as the Electorate, the Federal Govern Government,
ment, Government, or the University of Florida, each part must
accept responsibility to develop and voice its own
opinion, after which that opinion can interplay with
other, perhaps counter opinions, thus having an in influence
fluence influence in final decision-making.
The Union Board is like a man who waits to vote
until he sees how the majority voted, because other otherwise
wise otherwise he would be defying the majority.
JAMES MILLIKAN
ASSISTANT PPOFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY

would like to see) is similarly
an act ill befitting men who are
responsible for educating people.
The question of whether it is pro propaganda
paganda propaganda is not relevant in a
free society we make up our
minds by listening to all sides
to everyones propaganda.
The alledged positions of the
Board of Regents represent a
threat to American democracy democracyfor
for democracyfor we are not free when we have
no choice, and we have no choice
when we have no knowledge of the
options. The alledged positions
of the Board of Regents represent
a threat to the educative process
for learning does not consist
of memorizing statements handed
down from above it primarily
involves developing the ability Ito
form sound judgments, and this
can only be done when all views
are heard.
JOHN L. WART
DEPARTMENT OF ART

Page 7



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dition, condition, SIOO.OO. New bell 500 TX
Helmet with bubble shield,
$35.00. 378-7155. (A-84-3t-p)

jP*
Classifieds 1
To order classifieds, use the form below. Mail it with 18
remittanos to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz
Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. |§j
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE ||
I CLASSIFICATION! I DAYS TO R(JN[ S
for sale (consecutive)
for rent 1 day
wanted 2 days
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 04 days (*lO% Discount)
O personal 5 Days and Over pB
O lost-found (*20% discount) |S
, D IdEADLINESI I
I WORDING | Orton met to received
I toy prior to ptollcetton.
DETERMINE COST"] %
Cooat tto worto, omitting a, am a tto. Atonmw and pbooa numtara count M
u on word. Minimum ctorgu Is 91.00 tor SO motto. For sack additions!
word add If. Multiply (to total by numtor at days tto ad la to run. Sub-
For sammpto, s SS-word ad to run 4 toju eosto 94. M (99.44 lass 84Q. p 3
Student # Phone ... ||
|| Cltv State Zip __ ||
Money cannot be refunded if ad is cancelled.

| for sole |
*967 TRIUMPH Daytona*. 500
cc, 2,000 miles, $215.00 cash
and take up payments, $31.00
per month. Call 376-9791. (A (A---85-st-p)
--85-st-p) (A---85-st-p)
*6B FIREBIRD PONTIAC H.O.
Auto Olive with White interior.
Full Warranty, Full Financing.
*6B Magnovox stereo Components
FM, AM, Amplifier and turn turntable
table turntable together. 2 large floor
speakers. $250.00. 376-3261 Ext.
3178 or 376-2708. (A-83-st-pj
FOR SALE: 1960 10* x 53 Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Home. 2 Br. 1 1/2 bath.
10 x 20 awning. $2,300.00. 378-
1003. (A-83- st-p)
jHMpePtoMrmMaamnammmiM-.--mamumausaMamar -au
MOBILE HOME 10 x 50 Lib Liberty,
erty, Liberty, Air Conditioning, Central
Heating, Television, Completely
Furnished. Your Best Trailer
Buy for $2,588. 372-3767 after
5 p.m. (A-83-10t-p)
-r
1963 LAMBRETTA motor scoo scooter,
ter, scooter, good condition. $190.00 or
$50.00 down $40.00 per month
with good credit references. Call
372-6010 evenings. (A-82-st-p)
3ASENJI PUPPIES. Female for
pets. Wormed and all shots, AKC,
no bark or odor, short haired,
small appetites. Price secon secondary,
dary, secondary, good home primary. Phone:
376-4103. (A-85-lOt-p)

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

Page 8

| for sate
WEBCOR four-track stereo tape
recorder with two new dynamic
microphones, a tape library and
all accessories. Cost $325.00
new. Will sell for $150.00 or best
offer. Call John at 372-6837. (A (A---85-st-p)
--85-st-p) (A---85-st-p)
BED never used, $30.00, va vacuum
cuum vacuum cleaner, $15.00, 2 x 4
mural in nice frame, $7.50, Bush Bushnell
nell Bushnell Banner 4x scope never
mounted, $28.00, 2 Dodge 14*
wheels, $6.00, throttle gear gearshift
shift gearshift Cable assembly for out outboard
board outboard make offer, MOD 12
Winchester 16 ga., $105.00, K 4
weaver scope, $28.00. 376-0229.
(A-85-3t-p)
_r~ - -
for rent
TRAILER for rent. Large, 3
bedroom, 2 baths. On private,
large, wooded lot water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. SIOO.OO month. 378-2453
or 372-0396. (B-86-st-p)
SPLIT" LEVEL APARTMENT.
Ideal for two. Three blocks from
campus. Ready for occupancy.
Air conditioning, automatic
washer. Lease now through Sum Summer
mer Summer term. slls/month now, SBO/
month summer term. Call 372-
0916, 4-7 p.m. £l-86-5 t-p)
LARGE bedroom, connecting
bathroom near University. Phone
376-0404. (B-86-st-p)
MUST SUBLET Spring and/or
Summer. Attractive, furnished,
poolside Summit House Apt. One
bedroom, heat-AC, moderately
priced. 378-7070. (B-86-st-p)
1 BEDROOM, kitchenette, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, AC, 1 block from campus,
hot and cold water included, SBS,
married couple only. Call 376-
00 59 after 5. (B-86-3t-p)
FREDERICK Gardens. Our cam campus
pus campus housing just came through.
Available now, AC, modern,
spacious, clean 1 bedroom, pool,
$120.00 no. including water. 378-
8369 after 5:00. (B-85-3t-p)
FOR RENT: Gatortown sublease
two bedroom upstairs apartment,
for spring quarter. Call 372-
6846 after 6. (B-85-2t-p)
FOR RENT: 1 br AC Apt. 303
NW 17th St. 3 blks. from campus.
378-8588. (B-83-3t-p)
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment for
rent. Ideal for 3 students. sllO
month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-10t-p)
--68-10t-p) (B---68-10t-p) h||
SHOW 1
1
*tw. iMksT, miUuni
I Open at 6:30 |
I Feature at |
I 7:07 and 10:50 I
II 2 Doris Day I
:L#3uu|
lf.S>r 'Josa I
I TECHNICOLOR |
i fCofeature at 9:00 J
GEORGE DEAN!
Tpepmrd Martin]
! rough night I
II IN JERICHO I
1 technicolor- A Universal Picture J
t I NtoHHHtoHHtototoMH

| j wanted |
WANTED!! A fourth coed to share
Village Park apartment for now
and/or next quarter. Good fi financial
nancial financial arrangements. Call 378-
4222. (C-86- 3t-p)
LEGAL SECRETARY wanted.
Experience not necessary. Must
be proficient in shorthand and
typing. Scruggs, Carmichael &
Tomlinson. Telephone 376-5242.
(C-86-st-p)
MALE roommate for Landmark
Apartment #37, immediate .oc .occupancy.
cupancy. .occupancy. Pool, Air, TV, Hi-Fi,
backyard grill, every modern
convenience. $43.75 per month.
372-1760. (C-85-2t-p)
VILLAGE PARK, exotic apart apartment
ment apartment male roommate desired.
For information call: 376-4104.
(C-85-2t-p)
FEMALE roommate to share
Colonial Manor apt. next quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Pool, AC, graduate student
preferred. Call 372-9277 between
3-10_,_1C~34-3t-p)
HOUSE TO SHARE. Perfect for
any girl or girls that like big
kitchens, real lawns, real mail mailboxes
boxes mailboxes and such like. Call me at
372-0968. (C-82-st-p)
help wanted
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT in
Yellowstone and all U.S. Nation National
al National Parks. Booklet tells where and
how to apply. Send SI.OO to Arnold
Agency, 206 East Main, Rexburg,
Idaho. 83440. (E-83-6t-p)
- ADVERTISING SALESMAN for
the Florida Alligator. Must have
car and be available for sum summer
mer summer term. Good pay, good work working
ing working conditions, great experience.
Ad majors preferred. Apply room
330 Reitz Union. (E-84-10t- )

ROMAN POLANSKI'S
WPUISON
A
i"A tour-de-force of sex and suspense!"
\ 1
.. r 1 111 " 1 1 """J
This is Benjamin
I Vi v4il
Hes a little worried about his future. fiKSKSK
lawrenc^turiSan
technicolor panavision ill
INE BANCROFT DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
TODAY
AT 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30 |
i r
LOW AMISSION!
I ADULTS sl.oo ANYTIME tAS 1
I ALWAYS CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE |
A paulljewman 1
TOONCUgTAWJ

help wanted

HELP WANTED. Desk clerk,
Manor Motel: Hours 4-11 p.m.
Tuesday- Thur., 8 a.m. 4p.m.
Sunday. $1.50 per hour. See Mr.
Evans, 8-4 weekdays. (E-86-st (E-86-stc)
c) (E-86-stc)
SALES representative (Trainee).
Medium sized Central Florida
Printing Company is seeking the
services of Sales Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives to work in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Ocala Area. Applicants
should have capability of produc producing
ing producing at least $8,500 to SIO,OOO
sales vim. per month, and with
the desire to constantly improve
their potential. The Company will
conduct a public relations and ad advertising
vertising advertising campaign. Co-ordin Co-ordinated
ated Co-ordinated with the sales effort com compensation
pensation compensation includes base salary
plus liberal commission, expense
allowances, Company Insurance
program and other fringe bene benefits.
fits. benefits. Send written resume to Stor Storter
ter Storter Printing Co., 1024 S. Main
Street, Gainesville. (Please no
phone calls). (E-86-10t-c)
I AM LOOKING for a particular
type girl who is interested in
earning money part-time. Com Commission.
mission. Commission. 9-5, 617 W. University
Ave. (E-82-6t-p)
~' r'i ~ ' '' -* ; ,-v
autos
*62 VW, radio heater, excellent
condition, $500.00 plus 4 remain remaining
ing remaining monthly payments. Call 376-
3261 Ext. 3436 between 8 and 5.
(G-84-6t-p)
LEAVING for boot camp next
week. Must sell XK-E Jaguar
roadster, blue, new michelin
tires, needs hood work, $1,625.
Archer Rd. village Trailer Park,
Alpha 8. (G-84-3t-p)



OranffG and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION-

Monday, February 19
University Circle: luncheon,
Union 150 C, 11 a.m.
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, West Wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, noon
Fla. Players: slides and films
of past plays, Co ns tans
Theatre, 6 p.m. Old members
and guests invited.
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
Paint for Fun; art lessons,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Dairy Science Club: business
meeting, 201 Dairy Sci. Bldg.,
7:30 p.m. All interested stu students
dents students invited.
Society of Engineering Sciences:
meeting, 570 Engineering
Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I Bldg., 8 p.m. All

CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1960 SILVER FIAT 150 cc Sports Sportscar.
car. Sportscar. Double overhead Cam
(OSCA) Engine, Headers, new
tires and paint, Seat Belts, roll
up windows, good top and solid
body. $630.00. Call 378-8867 or
376-3261 Ext 2412 after 7:00p.m.
(G-86-st-p)
IMPECCABLE 1966 Olds 442,
Four speed, Mags, console, wood
wheel, reverberator, maroon ex exterior,
terior, exterior, black interior. Best offer.
378-2381. George Del Valle. (G (G---85-2t-p)
--85-2t-p) (G---85-2t-p)
53 OLDS. Runs well. Very de dependable
pendable dependable good for around town
transportation. $130.00 or best
offer. Call Bill, Room 404. 372-
9120. (G-82-st-p)
personal
1961 SPRITE. Rebuilt engine.
Nearly new cam,brakes, clutch,
top, tires. Must sell soon. $625.00
or best. 378-3162. (G-85-3t-p)
SWEET DAVE: You have just
been elected Pig Man of the
week Congrats!!! Love, A, D,
J & L: BP. (J-86-lt-p)
MARDI GRAS transportation,
round trip, sleeping space, all
for S2O. Leaving Friday morning,
23rd, back for Monday classes.
Call 378-4954 or 378-8810. (J (J---81-4t-p)
--81-4t-p) (J---81-4t-p)
HAPPY 18th, I love You, Booby,
Lynn. (J-86-lt-p)
ONE cute coed to cook for two,
only minimum experience re required.
quired. required. Seniors. Call Wayne or
Don, 378-5518. (J-86-lt-p)

# Visit Us At Our New Home .^ffitJllglaegaM
Low Interest Rates On Loans {XlW^r^ iillH l yf MM arTM MBk¥i
Auto Loans Our Specialty ImeNPJiWWEiaMIL 1
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT^

BLUE BULLETIN

CAMPUS CALENDAR
persons interested in amateur
radio invited.
Tuesday, February 20
L.D.S. Institute: The General
Epistles and the Apocalypse,
L.D.S. Student Center, 7:00
a.m.
L.D.S. Institute: American Re Religions
ligions Religions and the Rise of Mor Mormonism,
monism, Mormonism, L.DJS. Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, 12:20 p.m.
Student Govt.: reception for
judges and U of F participants,
121 Union, 7 p.m.
Program Office: bridge lessons,
400 Union, 7 p.m.
Tues. Evening Supper Club: din dinner,
ner, dinner, Univ. Inn, 7:15 p.m. All
those single and over 21 in invited.
vited. invited.
U of F Stamp Club: meeting,
Gainesville Chamber of Com-

lost-found
The DIAMOND & RUBY Ring in
the Wallet taken Tues. afternoon
during gymnastics was very sen sentimental.
timental. sentimental. Keep the money but
please return the ring. No ques questions
tions questions asked. Return to Pam
Phelps, Broward Hall. (L-86-
3t-p)
FOUND watch Sunday . Fla.
Track field. Call 376-5075 to id identify.
entify. identify. (L-85-3t-nc)
| services j
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-ts-c)
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE: $4.00
and up. Fast, dependable service.
vVere at Rebel Discount. 1227
W. Univ. Ave. Hours: M-F, 3-9
p.m. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12-6. Call
376-7430 or 378-6127. (M-78-
10t-p)
DRAFTING SERVICE. Give your
report, thesis or dissertation the
professional look. I specialize in
graphs, sketches, diagrams, and
illustrations. 376-7064. (M-85-
st-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---59-18t-p)
--59-18t-p) (M---59-18t-p)
SPANISH Tutoring. 378-4600.
(M-85- st-p)

roerce, 7:30 p.m.
Union Forums: Felix Greene,
Viet Nam China: What Are
We Heading For? Cons tans
Theatre, 8 p.m.
Music Dept.: Annual Formal
Symphonic Band Concert, Univ.
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: pledges, 355
Union, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, February 21
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
Institute of Judaic Studies: be beginning
ginning beginning and intermediate He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Jewish History, intro introduction
duction introduction to Jewish thought, Hil Hillel
lel Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
ALA Film Series: Flanders in
the 15th Century, and Por Portrait
trait Portrait of Holland 17th Century,
105 B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Benton Engineering Council:
meeting, 346 Union, 7:30 p.m.
L.DJS. Institute: BuildingaPer BuildingaPersonal
sonal BuildingaPersonal Philosophy of Life,
L.D.S. Student Center, 7:30
p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. F.S.U., Fla.
Gym., 7:45 p.m.
Alpha Epsilon Delta: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Dr. Hugh Mil, M-321 MSB,
8 p.m.
Latin American Colloquium:
Prof. Cornells Goslinga, The
Greatest Act of Piracy in His History,
tory, History, Colloquium Room, Col College
lege College Library, 8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Felix
Greene, Dr. Faustus, the
Miss University of Florida
Contest, and A Wilde Evening
With Shaw.

Meet The Gators
Here are some of the students who make your
Alligator the Souths finest college daily.
$
|
Judy is a paste-up technician pursuing a degree in anthropology.
What human culture can be learned from setting up newspaper
pages is a mystery to the rest of the staff, but Judy enjoys her
interesting work if not the meagerpay.

Monday, February 19, 1968, The Florida Alligator, ]

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
WORK-STUDY JOBS. Wanted
U of F students eligible for
College Work-Study for part parttime
time parttime work. Jobs available for
typists, library clerks and lab laboratory
oratory laboratory assistants (students with
biology or chemistry back background).
ground). background). Please contact Student
Employment, Rm. 182, Bldg. E.
CARDINAL NEWMAN WEEK:
Newman clubs throughout the
United States are celebrating the
75th anniversary of their found founding
ing founding Feb. 18-25 The doors of
the Catholic Student Center will
be open all week and visitors
will be welcome. Special events
sponsored by the Newman Club
include a Communion Breakfast
on Sunday, a theological discus discussion
sion discussion on Thursday and a spa spaghetti
ghetti spaghetti dinner on Saturday.
HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY
OF MEDICINE Lecture Series,
Fri., Feb. 23, from 12:10 to
1:00 p.m., 2nd floor auditorium,
Medical Sciences Building. Prof.
Charles Talbot, medievalist at
the Wellcome Historical Medical
Museum and Library, London,
England, will speak on Medie Medieval
val Medieval Medical Education.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM
22. All companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Mar. June and Aug.
graduates unless indicated other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.

PLACEMENT NOTICES
AMERICAN HOSPITAL SUPPLY
CORP. Sales, management train training,
ing, training, all majors. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NAVAL PERSONNEL PROGRAM
SUPPORT ACTIVITY. Math, Ed.
Soc., Psy. Research, all majors.
Must be UJS. citizen.
LIBERTY MUTUAL INSURANCE
CO. Underwriting, claims adjust adjuster,
er, adjuster, loss prevention, sales repre representative.
sentative. representative. Lib. Arts, Sciences,
Bus. Ad. Must be UJS. citizen.
COLGATE PALMOLIVE CO.
Field sales management. All
majors. Must be UJS. citizen.
NASA MANNED SPACECRAFT
CENTER. Spacecraft & space spacecraft
craft spacecraft systems. AE, EE, ME,
physics, math. Must be UJS. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
THE WILLIAM CARTER CO.
Knitwear. Staff position. IE,ME,
CE. Must be U.S. citizen.
U.S. DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE.
Consumer & Mktg. Service.
Acctg., Agri. Econ., Agronomy,
Animal Husbandry, Biology, Bus.
Ad., Chem., Dairy Mfg., Econ.,
Microbiology. Must be UJS. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NAVAL SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS
ENGINEERING STATION. Sys Systems
tems Systems Eng.
POTTER, BOWER,& CO. CPA
firm. Acct.
ARTHUR YOUNG & CO. CPA
firm. Acct.
NAVAL TRAINING DEVICE
CENTER
TAMPA ELECTRIC CO.
GULF POWER CO. Production,
distribution, transmission, re relaying,
laying, relaying, sales. EE, ME.
THE BELL SYSTEM. Super Supervisory
visory Supervisory assignments for manage manage
manage ment positions. Bus. Ad., Lib.
Arts. Group meeting. 5* p.m.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

f Wait 'Til Dark Suspense Great

By JOE TORCHIA
Entertainment Editor
Wait until dark, wait until light,
wait all day and wait all night,
but If you like suspense films,
DO NOT miss Wait Until Dark
now at the Center.
It*s worth waiting for.
No lie. While waiting outsiae
the theatre, a friend and I saw
the ad:
During the last eight minutes
of this picture the theatre will
be darkened to the legal limit
to heighten the terror of the
breathtaking climax. Os course,
no one will be seated at this
time.
Nonsense, I said.
Cheap commercialism, my
friend replied.
Trying to draw crowds, I
said.
The last eight minutes will
probably be the worst, my friend
replied.
I bought a cola. We seated
ourselves.
During the last eight minutes
of the flick I realized I still
had an almost-full cola in my
hand.
The reason I realized this
rather soggy fact is that, at one
terrifying point, I shrieked and
uncontrollably squeezed the cola
cup.
It went all over me, my friend
and the woman in front of me.

| Alligator Movie Rating |

By ALLIGATOR REVIEW STAFF

(NOTE: fair; ** good;
*** very good; **** ex excellent.)
cellent.) excellent.)
THE GRADUATE is at the Plaza,
[f you havent seen it yet, you
will. Everyones talking about it.
***l/2
WAIT UNTIL DARK will give
pou an emotional experience that
irou wont want to walk home alone
with. Alan Arkin and Audrey Hep Hepburn,
burn, Hepburn, suspensefully directed by
Terrance Young. A classic in its
jenre. At the Center. ****

Finest Selection Os
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REVIEWS
MOVIE

And whats so unusual is my
friend never realized anything
was spilled on her until the lights
came up.
She was soaked, brown spots
covering her skin and clothing.
*
Wait Until Dark is the most
suspenseful suspense film this
reviewer has yet seen.
Director Terrance Young has
beautifully woven a plot and act acting
ing acting crew that creates an emo emotional
tional emotional experience you wont want
to walk home alone with.
Most suspense films fall
short theyre never REALLY
suspenseful, theyre forever
falling short because you know
whats coming next or youve
seen it before or its just a
plain lousy job.
*
But if you ask anyone who has
seen this one (if they survived
it), youll get an overwhelming
consensus that it is totally be believable,
lievable, believable, immensely frightening,
all-involving and a tremendous
escape from the dull horror of
your own life.
I refuse to tell you a word
about the plot. Just go see
it.

SERGEANT RYKER is Lee
Marvin. Lee Marvin is Lee Mar Marvin
vin Marvin is Lee Marvin. Need we say
more? A court martial drama
interesting, entertaining. Now at
the Florida. **
REPULSION opened at the State
last night. A tour-de-force of
sex and suspense, critics said.
Not reviewed by Alligator press
time.
DR. FAUSTUS opens tonight in
the Reitz Union Auditorium at
8:15. Starrring Richard Burton
and Elizabeth Taylor, this film
will be reviewed by the Alligator
later in the week.

Audrey Hepburn carries this
flick with the full weight of her
sexy thin body. She, along with

iMimrii in i>iin i .jg
MBili ft M B
(I IfellH SL 1 m
wwmmMTwn:' s w
I t I : ;
1 WBm y
1 i^p
v: \ w&'&m V< y*: vi;l
mm
HI W i
"V pfc: if
PMwPw^ iv
Alan Arkin Terrorizes Audrey Hepburn
I MVS, IQ 120 Years Experience I
Auto Electric I
Generators, Alternators 378-8301 I
SAT5 AT FREE
ONE WEEK

\ Winner
A j Announced
\i / In Alligator
Y Feb. 26
WINNERS
L BROWN
HY DEWITT
GET YOUR ENTRY
IN TODAY
Name..'. ..........
Address
Phone
College
** 2 Meals per day SI.OO Limit per meal
One Entry Per Person
FOR STUDENTS ONLY Phone 372-6820 or 378-1656

amazing Alan Arkin, give us
their best performances to date.
The supporting cast is fine,
too, and the photography is ad adaquate.
aquate. adaquate.
A brilliant screenplay and
superb direction (together with
Hepburn and Arkin) make this
film outstanding.

When you think this film has
reached the height of suspense,
when-you think the worst is over,
up comes something else as it
builds and builds and never lets
you down. Young has mastered
Hitchcocks technique better than
Hitchcock.
Wait Until Dark' is a classic
in the suspense genre, and for
this reason gets a rating of
****
-
(Dont wait until dark, go to
a matinee.)
o
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of
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Ads



MiEIRQY BREAKS NOSF
Auburn 'BreaksGators
In BigComeback,73-65

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Write*-
They lost it by a nose.
A broken nose to be exact.
And with this loss the basket basketball
ball basketball Gators ended any glimmering
UF hope of capturing the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference title.
The it was Saturday nights
cage encounter with Auburn.
After 40 minutes of elbow-throw elbow-throwing
ing elbow-throwing and fight-marred action, the
Gators were on the short end of
a 73-65 decision.
The broken nose belonged to
Gator forward Gary McElroy.
McElroys snout was smashed in
a wild melee that broke out under
the Auburn basket halfway
through the opening period. When
the fisticuffs ceased, both Wally
Tinker and David Hurt of Au Auburn
burn Auburn were tossed out of the game
by the referees.
McElroy left the game for
medical care at the Auburn In Infirmary.
firmary. Infirmary.
The loss of McElroy really
hurt us, explained UF basket basketball
ball basketball coach Tommy Bartlett.
Without him we had to play
Mike Rollyson the entire second secondhalf
half secondhalf on the baseline in our
1-3-1 defense.
With no substitute to give him
a needed rest, Rollyson tired in
the second-half. The Tigers then
began connecting on corner jump
shots by Ron Jackson and Bob
Johnson.

Gator Swimmers Triumph
In Southern Intercollegiate

Mark McKee and Steve Maori
set meet records and the rest
of Bill Harlan's Gator swimming
team helped in the complete dom domination
ination domination of the Southern Intercoll Intercollegiate
egiate Intercollegiate Championships in Athens,
Ga., Saturday.
* v
:y 4L.
HI Jflr -^K;
MARK McKEE
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
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623 N.W. Mi St.
East Side ACL Depot

The SEC loss dropped UFs
SEC record to 11-5 and 14-8
overall. Kentucky leads the con conference
ference conference with an 11-3 mark.
Cold shooting marked the open-
GARY McELROY
I lift
WALLY TINKER

The UF swimmers easily out outpointed
pointed outpointed FSU as they piled up
423 points to 294.5 for State.
Southern Illinois was third with
283.5, South Carolina was fourth
with 204, and host Georgia fol followed
lowed followed with 193 points.
On the last day of the three threeday
day threeday tournament, McKee, UF's
sensational freshman, coasted to
a 2:15.5 time and a meet re record
cord record in the 200-yard breaststroke
event.
Maori's :52.2 in the 100-yard
butterfly was also a meet record,
and broke the old mark set by
former Gator All-America Tom
Doguardl.
Gator diver Mike Chalbeck took
second place points with his
112.55 point performance on the
three-meter board.

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BUSINESS SENBKEBIN6
GRADUATES Map
* 1-
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
February 21, 1968
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ing minutes of play for the Gators.
In contrast, Auburn delighted a
packed Sports Arena crowd of
2,500 with almost phenomenal
outside marksmanship.
*> *'
Alex Howell, Bill Alexander
and Tinker paced the Tigers to a
10-point lead in less than 10
minutes.
Although tempers cooled after
the fracas, the Gators began
finding the range and quickly
overcame the Tiger lead. UF
led 36-30 at Intermission.
With Neal Walk rebounding and
getting tip-ins and Mike Leather Leatherwood
wood Leatherwood connecting on long jumpers,
the Gators maintained their lead
in the opening minutes of the
second half.
Auburn's hot shooting from
the corners, however, reduced
the Gator margin and eventually
spelled victory for the Tigers.
Walk once again led the Gator
scoring attack with 25 points.
Leatherwood added 14, Rollyson
13 and Dave Miller 10.
Alexander and Carl Shetler
paced the Tiger team with 17
markers each.
Auburn hit 46 percent of their
shots from the field, while the
Gators connected on just 31 per
cent.
South Africa
To Compete
In Olympics
GRENOBLE, France (UPI)
The International Olympic Com Committee
mittee Committee (IOC) Thursday voted by
an. absolute majority of its 71
members to reinstate South
Africa as a competitor in the
summer Olympics at Mexico City
providing an integrated team is
entered. j
The decision, reached by a mail
vote of IOC members, came about
after South Africa conceded on
five points to the committee.
South Africa will be allowed
to participate if it sends one
team, composed of both whites
and nonwhites, which will travel
together, wear the same uniform,
march under the same flag, and
compete against each other as a
standard practice.
/.
- c=*
gat6r ads sell

Monday, February 19, 1968, The Florida Alligator, 1

(Orange Cage Finals Tonight I
sigma Mu and Delta Tau Delta square off at 9:00 tonight at Florida
Gym in a battle for the Orange League Basketball championship.
This game, which has expectations of being one of the best title
matches in a few years, pits national track star John Morton of
Sigma Nu against big Gator defensive tackle Jim Hadley of the Delts.
Other stars for both teams include Ron Errickson and Wayne
Shaw for the Delts and Chuck Shaeffer and Tim Culvertson for the
Nus.
The student body is invited to attend the game which should pro provide
vide provide a lot of action and thrills.
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Page 11



5, Tlie Florida Alligator, Monday, February 19, 1968

Page 12

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