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
Partly Cloudy
High In The 50s
Low In The 30s

Thursday, February 29, 1968

UFStudent
Substitutes
Employed
By DAN MANRY
Alligator Correspondent
UF students are substituting
in Alachua County schools dur during
ing during Floridas current statewide
teacher walkout and it may be
illegal.
There are several UF stu students
dents students now substituting in the
public schools, T.F. Tomlin Tomlinson,
son, Tomlinson, administrative assistant to
the Alachua County Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent for Public Instruction, said
in a recent interview.
FEA District Chairman Mrs.
Frances Lunsford told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator that she believed from
zero to six UF students are
serving as substitutes. She said
she did not know if the stu students
dents students were teaching illegally or
not.
Four-hundred-and-forty- one
of Alachua County's 1,000 staff
and classroom teachers remain remained
ed remained on the job and about 250 sub substitutes,
stitutes, substitutes, some qualified and some
not, have been hired, school of officials
ficials officials say.
All but one of the county's
27 public schools were sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be open today but most
will operate at only partial
strength and little teaching is
being done in many classrooms,
one school official admitted Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Tomlinson explained that UF
student Intern teachers had been
recalled from their classrooms
during the teachers strike, but
that other members of the UF
student body were teaching as
substitutes.
Kirby Smith Elementary School
principal Dwight H. Hunter said
that he hired two full time stu students
dents students as substitutes last week,
but that he knew of no law pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting full time students from
teaching. He said that currently
Kirby Smith has five substitutes,
but that none are full time stu students.
dents. students.
No other local schools had
hired UF students.

NITED-FIRST PARTY WALKS OUT
Fireworks Fly At Student Senate Meet

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Senate, in a meeting
that nearly ended when United-First
party leaders called for a quorum
and then led party members out of
the room, resumed after a short re recess
cess recess to produce a quorum and ap approval
proval approval of the disputed replacements
that had prompted the call for the
quorum.
Also running into difficulty was the
Publications Autonomy Act, which was
referred to the Budget and Finance
Committee for review after heavy dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
The act granting temporary auto-

The
Florida Alligator

OF CHARGES AGAINST HALE
O'Connell Wants Evidence

7 f jr :i 1 hifcTjr 1 MHfi
ISO, 1 ) |
David Noble Calls For Hale's Resignation At Rally Wednesday
Group Again Demands
VP Hales Resignation

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
More than 300 students atten attended
ded attended a noon rally in the Plaza
of the Americas Wednesday at
which formal charges" were
read against Vice-President for
Student Affairs Lester Hale and
a call issued for his resignation.
Jere Fitts, 4AS, one of the
nine signers of a We Accuse!"
advertisement in Wednesday's
Alligator, read a letter of char charges"
ges" charges" to the crowd calling upon
UF President Stephen C. O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell to charge Hale with mis misfeasance
feasance misfeasance and to discipline him.
Lester Hale, vice-president
for student affairs, is being re referred
ferred referred to your office in the in interest
terest interest of the welfare of the uni university
versity university community. He is char charged

nomy to student publications was before
the senate for its second reading and
would have gone to the president and
treasurer of the student body for ap approval
proval approval had it passed.
Replacements for persons leaving the
senate were brought up individually
at the beginning of the meeting.
Forward party, which had the ma majority
jority majority of the persons present, voted
down the approval of the first re replacement,
placement, replacement, Dean Ettinger, named to
fill the seat vacated by newly elected
vice president Gary Goodrich.
Greg Johnson, United-First party
floor leader, moved to reconsider the
vote. When the vote failed again, John Johnson
son Johnson called for a quorum and then led

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

ged charged with repeatedl y tarnishing the
'reputation of the UF, to which
you have often alluded in the past,
by arbitrary misuse of his au authority,
thority, authority, Fitts read.
It is hereby requested that a
public hearing be held by you at
which time Vice-President Hale
may be afforded due process in
defense of the above charges. .
It is our sincere hope that our
request will receive prompt and
careful consideration, the let letter
ter letter concluded.
/"
David Noble, 7AS, one of the
leaders in the attempt to achieve
Hales resignation, officiated at
the open-air meeting.
Were attacking Hale's mis misuse
use misuse of authority in the past. .
We feel we are adhering to the
best democratic traditions, No Noble

members of his party out the door.
Two members of United-First party
remained in the room, with the mem members
bers members still present numbering three less
than the number needed for a quorum.
After a short recess that was used
by Forward party leaders to call ab absent
sent absent members and ask them to come
to the meeting, the vote on the re replacements
placements replacements was again taken.
Forward party leader Charles Har Harris
ris Harris asked to have a vote on all the
replacements at one time. All replace replacements
ments replacements were accepted without a dissen dissenting
ting dissenting vote at this time.
When the Publications Autonomy Act
came up for its second reading, For Forward
ward Forward party floor leader Frazier Sols-

ble Noble told the crowd as the meeting
got underway.
We appeal to the students
for support and for suggestions,
Noble said. If you've been cen censured
sured censured or expelled we'd like to
know about it.
Asked if he really expected
O'Connell to investigate the al alleged
leged alleged improper actions by Hale,
Noble replied The publicity
from outside will decide if he
does anything.
Noble added that if OConnell
doesnt act weve got other
games.
Noble also attacked Dean of
Men Frank Adams early in the
meeting.
Noble mocked Adams state statement
ment statement in Wednesdays Alligator
(SEE RESIGNATION, PAGE 2)

Inside
UF Student Attacked
By Four Assailants
See Page Two

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell said Wednesday he will
meet with the students who cen censured
sured censured Vice-President forStudent
Affairs Lester Hale in an
Alligator ad and in a letter, to
hear evidence backing up their
complaints.
If errors have been made in
the conduct of student affairs,
he said, this will be corrected.
.If I find no validity to the com complaint,
plaint, complaint, this will be made known.
Hale responded to the ad, a
full-page spread entitled We
Accuse, by calling it a chal challenge.
lenge. challenge.
I hope this challenge of me,
and of my responsibility, will
help dramatize the need for a
better understanding of the de destructive
structive destructive purposes and goals of
certain activist groups, he said
in a statement released Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Hale also labeled the ad and
similar leaflets dropped onto
campus from an airplane Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, a compliment.
I am not as worried about
the to discredit me as I
am concerned about the plans to
disrupt this University, Hale
continued. The nature of this
attack upon me personally, and
upon me as a symbol of admini administration,
stration, administration, indicates the intention
to press a campaign of contempt
for order and authority*,
Signed by nine students, the ad
accuses Hale of arbitrary
methods of harrassment and in intimidation.
timidation. intimidation. . by discrim discriminatory
inatory discriminatory use of his authority.
It presses for a hearing, and
for his subsequent resignation.
Careful reading of tne pub published
lished published advertisement will reveal
that its attack is on the exercise
of authority by anyone, O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell said, except those who
would claim it for themselves.
Lester Hale is merely a con convenient
venient convenient symbol to shoot at.
Calling Hales job one of the
most important and difficult at
the UF, O'Connell said Hale has
performed his duties in a su superb
perb superb manner.

berry moved to send it to both the
budget and Finance and the Judiciary
Committees of the senate.
After the proposal to send it to the
judiciary committee was questioned
as being necessary, Solsberry with withdrew
drew withdrew that section of his motion.
A later amendment stipulated that
the act be out of committee by the
first Tuesday in March.
The interim Budget and Finance
Committee, which was approved at the
meeting and which had scheduled a
meeting for Wednesday, was expected
to complete, its review of the pubr
lications legislation at that time.

Vol. 60, No. 94



Page 2

J he Florida Ai-tgfcrtor, Tfcurway, February 21, iwt

Bulletin News

State, National, International Nows
Romney Abandons Race
For Republican Nomination
WASHINGTON 'U'PX/George Bon ne? a! Mticfagar. abrupt}
e&mufroi&t fate caui&dacy lor the hepub.icai Fresibemda- nominarioi
*ecm&3ky it favor cf spsaeeac with a better chance tc win. at
jpoiniedly to say wi*o that persot riugbt be.
hVKsuvf* announcement at tut Wasidugtco. Hi tot Hotel three
tooths after be entered the contest gave at immediate boost to
tba aJready rapid y rising po.itica fortunes off lorn>er Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. NJjeon.
but the tef questlof mark centered ot tie intentions of Got.
tfadsot A. Rockefeller of New York, who had beet Bonnets ciaef
upporter lor tie noainatioi and who hinted bad disclaimed any
suet ambitions.
told news met ot tut arrival lor a three-day Nations.
Kirk To Sign Bill?
TALLAHASSEE (tPOState School Supt. Floyd Christian claimed
Wednesday mgnt that Got. Claude Kirk bat assured me be will
algt the legislature's I2M.S million educational spending package,
reportedly at part of a compromise deal to end Florida's eight eightday-old
day-old eightday-old teacher strike.
But, after first refusing comfuent, Kirks odee later announced
tersely that the governor will clarify Hr. Christian's misleading
statement at a news conference in the morning.
The Florida Education Association, which is leading the nations
first statewide teacher walkout, declined comments on reports it
bad agreed to urge the 22,000 striking teachers to go back to their
classrooms if the governor a lowed the new fund program to be become
come become law and the Cabinet used its powers to bring about some other
improvements in public school financing and teacher bargaining
powers.
The F£A,bowever, disclosed, that its whole executive board was
enroute to Taliahassee, meaning all of the powers that could set settle
tle settle the walkout will be in the capital Thursdayincluding the leader leadership
ship leadership of the legislature. i
HHH Speaks At FSU Friday
TALLAHASSEE (U Pl)Vice President Hubert Humphrey will ar arrive
rive arrive here Friday morning on the first leg of a weekend tour of the
Sunshine State which includes six Florida cities.
An advance man tor Humphrey told newsmen at a briefing Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday the Vice President would appear on a panel at Florida State
University, receive greetings from a Boy Scout troop from the
StinJjund center for mentally retarded and spend a few minutes
visiting old friends in Talahassee.
Students who oppose the administrations policy In Vietnam have
announced they will picket the appearance.
JOIN THE HOUSt OF TRAVEL
TRAILWAYS BUS TOURS
BUCK HILLS PLAY
Sundby, March 17th.
Leave House of Travel
I P.M. Returnapprox. 11:30 P.M.
ADULTS $15.00
KENNEDY SP.ACE CENTER IQUR
Saturday, March 23rd and
April 20th.
Leave House of Travel
9 A.M. Return approx. 6 P.M.
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"Jj. FOR RESERVATIONS AND
DETAILS CALL 378-1601
M HOUSE OF TRAVEL
MIS WMt University Avt.
aciMiviito, nwkta
THE FMjkida AI.MGATOK U the offteUJ state** newspaper at the University o l Florida
Bud U yUHUitmd live Umee weekly except during June, July end August when U U published
semi-weekly, end during etude at hotidnye end eum periods. Edltorinie represent only the
official iglalow of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Betiding, University of Florida, CainaavUle, Florida, 19601. The Alligator is entered
M aeeoad dans matter at the United States Poet Office at Gainesville, Florida, 12601. >
SWwcrtptioe rate U 914.00 par year or 94.00 par quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it coasters objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustment* of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator wUI
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Mottoes tor correction must he given before next Insertion.

UF Student Attacked
Beaten By Four Men

Carmee fe-i+e ere lsf*e*n gau
ting at early Wednesday monauag
attack of a UF student by four
uxtideatified white rra.es while
Hatpin Speaks
A Foggy View o i Olympus
will be the title of a talk by
Dr. Andrew W. Haipdx, research
professor erf educxtiooa adali*-
istratior at the University of
Georgia, 'at fc:3C tonight in the
Formal. Hall Auditorium.

Resignation Sought

that the attempt to remove Hale
from a£Sce was the most das dastardly
tardly dastardly thing*' he CAdamsy had ever
heard off.
That brings to mind one ques question
tion question and one response. Where
has Dean Adams been for the last
50 years that this comment is sc
dastardly, Noble said.
The activist also attacked Stu Student
dent Student Body President Clyde Taylor
who deferred Noble's rights to
make the charges at a Tuesday
aigbt meeting erf the Board erf
Student Publications.
Noble said Taylor's actions at
the board meeting constituted a
comic relief.
After he called upon the large
crowd present to ask him ques questions,
tions, questions, Noble ran into some stiff
opposition. One law student,
Dick Brodeur, vehemently laced
Into Noble's degrading remarks
about the new code of student
conduct.
, I personally think it is re-
Jrtignani and dangerous for you
to attack this student conduct
code, Brodeur said.
Other students voiced similar
sentiments and there was some
heckling off Noble from the crowd.
Noble also hinted that an at attempt

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CRANE IMPORTS||
't\. K
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he was walking in the wooded
area between North-South Drive
and the Reitz Union, according
to Lt. V. K. Holliman.
Roger A. Bowers, 2UC, told
the Alligator Wednesday that be
was stopped about 12:15 by a
y V* slim built male with dark
hair who asked him if he had
the pills. After Bowers re replied
plied replied that he didn't know what
he was talking about three other
males jumped him from behind.

tempt attempt will be made shortly to
establish a student government
in exile.
We are planning that if stu student
dent student government doesn't shape
up and I predict that it wont--
then students should begin estab establishing
lishing establishing their own student govern government,
ment, government, Noble said. I think
in the long run we should start
thinking about a new student
government.
Student Body Vice-President
Gary Goodrich, present at the
meeting from the outset,
answered this statement and
others by Noble shortly before
the meeting broke up.
In spite of the fact we dont
see a lot of you, student govern government
ment government is concerned about the prob problems
lems problems you confront and does as
much as it can to solve them,
Goodrich told the gathering.
Student government really is
not a government. We hope to
be a lobby for your interests.
The best we can do for your rights
now is to try to represent what
you think, Goodrich continued.
Nobles reply to Goodrich was
short.
Student government Is doing
a lot. But the things were in interested
terested interested in they cant do.

Tbe four attackers thee held
searched bate. When they filled
to find whatever they were looking
lor the men released Bowers
without bars.
rd know the guy that stop stopped
ped stopped me if I saw him again
Bowers said Wednesday.
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Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

Group Seeks
To FreeTfr
From Control'
By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
The advertisement in Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Alligator was another step
in an effort by several UF stu students
dents students to establish a student
government free of administra administrative
tive administrative control, according to mem members
bers members of the group.
David Noble, spokes man for the
group of six students and three
UF graduates who signed and pur purchased
chased purchased the $l3O ad, said that
they had been gathering infor information
mation information for quite some time.
Along with Noble, students
Richard Hire, 7 AS; Jere Fitts,
4AS; Nancy Maull, 4AS; Cheryl
Neel, 4AS and Charles Oliveros,
7AS signed the ad along with
graduates Alison Conner, Lee
Ann Draud and Douglas Noble.
Weve been concerned with
the situation since the Pam Brew Brewer
er Brewer incident, said Hire.
Virtually the same people paid
for an ad on election day, Feb.
8, calling for the abolition of
SG.
The ad stated that the pre present
sent present system of SG was ineffec ineffective
tive ineffective and needed replacement.
The group asked students to
voice their approval by signing
and turning in a portion of the
ad. Over 900 students did.
On Wednesday, Feb. 14, a let letter
ter letter by Noble, appeared in the
Alligator calling for Clyde Tay Taylor
lor Taylor to beware because in your
position, you havent the will nor
the capacity to do anything worth
doing.
Insurance for the Home
NEW YORKThe growing
popularity of package insur insurance
ance insurance policies for the home is
reflected by the fact that in the
last decade premiums written
for homeowners policies have
skyrocketed from $240.7 million
to an estimated $1.7 billion,
according to the Insurance In Information
formation Information Institute.

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9 .qq Ironsides Movie Carol Channing Ironsides Fllm Feature
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AGAINST DOW PROTESTORS
Drop Charges, Shepherd Urges

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Former Student Body Presi President
dent President Charles Shepherd, reversing
his previous stand, has urged the
Student Conduct Com mittee (SCC)
to drop charges against five stu students
dents students who participated in demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations Feb. 8 protesting Dow
Chemical Co. recruitment.
Shepherd claimed In a state statement
ment statement released Wednesday that
the SCC should drop the charges
because of a lack of jurisdic jurisdiction.
tion. jurisdiction.
The five students, convicted
of trespassing by a city court
early this month, now face SCC
charges of failing to comply with
university officials orders.
Early last week, Shepherd told
members of the administration
that he thought the protesters
could be penalized by both the
city and the school without vio-

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lating the Code of Student Con Conduct,
duct, Conduct, which protects students
from double jeopardy.
But in Wednesdays statement
he said that after discussing
the matter with members of the
Student Rights Study Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, I find my judgment may
have been in error.
While the university under
the Code would not take cog cognizance
nizance cognizance of the action by the
city, it could bring its own char charges.
ges. charges. This avoids what has been
misnamed double jeopardy but
in reality is double penalty,
Shepherd said.
Shepherd added that, reali realizing
zing realizing as I do that this reversal
is likely to cause embarrass embarrassment
ment embarrassment to the administration, I
say it should not.
He said he is confident the
charges were brought in good
faith and were not intended to

harass the particular students
involved.
The Committee on Student
Conduct, acting in good faith,

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should drop the charges lor lack
of proper jurisdiction under the
Code of Student Conduct, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd concluded.



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Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

Page 6

M
AmMim
*

Tte Florida Alligator's official position on lasuas 1a expressed
only In the oolumna bolov. Otter mats rial In tele las us may
rafted tte opinion of tte writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
teat of be Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

We Accuse!

We accuse Alison Con Conner,
ner, Conner, Lee Ann Draud, Jere
Fitts, Richard Hire, Nancy
Maull, Cheryl Neel, David
Noble, Douglas Noble and
Charles Oliveros of obfus obfuscation
cation obfuscation of issues and
character assasination.
We accuse the self-ap self-appointed
pointed self-appointed committee of nine
of twisting the truth, en endangering
dangering endangering the welfare of the
UF and flagrant misuse
of facts.
We accuse the nine per persons
sons persons who have conspired
to attack Vice-President
for Student Affairs 'Lester
Hale of being unable to find
a place for their views in
the democratic framework.
We accuse these same
persons of therefore taking
their unpopular and incor incorrect
rect incorrect views before the public
in a manner degrading to
both themselves and the
vice-president for student
affairs.
Therefore, we charge
that these persons should
be called upon to immed immediately
iately immediately make known the
facts** and testimony**
which they allege to have in

Wow, Its Free

The UF library has taken
a unique step in student studentadministration
administration studentadministration relations in
sponsoring a campus-wide
Free Day for all over overdue
due overdue books except current
reserve books.
Library officials have
been the first to recog recognize
nize recognize that the crush of the
quarter system tends to
leave little time for even
necessary duties (turning
in books on time) and are
giving the students a second
chance.
Students have recently
been complaining about the
high fine rates charged by
the library and only two
acting Di Director
rector Director of Libraries hinted
at a possible increase in
library fines] due to in increasing
creasing increasing number of over overdue
due overdue books.
The move taken by the

The
Florida Alligator
"TO Let The People Know
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managing Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Boh Padecky
Sports Editor

their possession attesting
to the supposed skull skullduggery
duggery skullduggery of Lester Hale.
We charge that unless
these nine persons are ca capable
pable capable of justifying their
charges immediately they
will have tarnished the re reputation
putation reputation of this university
community.
We further charge that
these same persons have
taken it unto themselves to
establish a student govern government
ment government in exile which has
already been rejected by
the students in an irregular
election called by these
same persons.
Therefore, we call upon
the students and faculty of
this university to lend their
support to the vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president for student affairs in
this hour.
Most certainly Lester
Hale has made mistakes.
He is human.
Nevertheless, he has de dedicated
dicated dedicated his life to this
university and has endea endeavored
vored endeavored to make it a better
place. Because of this he
must be respected.
For this we respecthim.

library should be applauded
and given the whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted support of the stu student
dent student body. What is being
done will not benefit the
library, in fact it will cause
considerable extra work
for the library staff.
The more books turned
in today, the more will be
available for use in final
reports, projects and in
studying for finals.
It has been seven years
since the last Free Day
at the library. Whether
there will be further such
moves on the part of the
library to ease the already
over-burdened student may
depend on the success or
failure of this event.
In any case we urge stu students
dents students and faculty to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the libraries
reprieve and return all
books that are due or over overdue.
due. overdue.

CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...

THE MINNESOTA DAILY
Draft Lottery

The most outstanding feature of the
present Selective Service System is that it
is designed to cause the most people the
most possible agony by leaving them for
the longest possible time in doubt about their
actual status.
Thus, a substantial group of graduate
students who thought they were free to
pursue their studies uninterruped (although,
of course, they were never really sure)
now find themselves facing some Immediate
time in the Army.
IN THE PROCESS, colleges and univer universities
sities universities which counted on these students to
provide assistance in undergraduate edu education
cation education are left wondering where they are
possibly going to find a new supporting
staff on such a short notice.
Obviously reform is in order.
The best reform will give young men
some definite assurance of their draft status
early in life so that they are free to plan
their careers accordingly. At the same time
there must be some assurance that no par-

Alligator Staff
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCHA
Campos Living Editor Entertainment Editor
STAFF WRITERS James Aim and, Beth Brandon, Arlene Caplan, David
Chafin, James Cook, Linda Daniels, Jeff Denkew<er, Duffy, Glenn Fake,
Janice Forsberg, Anne Freedman, Mary Gantt, Brenda Gevertz, Janie Gould,
Margie Gross, Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene,
Roy Mays, Fred McNeese, John Parker, Lori Preece, AI: Pierleoni, Raul
Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders. Barbara Schaefer, Jerry Silberberg,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Bill Dunn, Paul Kaplan.
Staff Photographers Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston, Gus Mustelier.
The *Alligator of The Air* is heard each week day at 3:55 p.m. on radio
station WDVH. Alligator of The Air editor is Dennis Watson.

ticular group of citizens is required to
provide an unduly heavy proportion of the
military personnel.
There are only two possible systems
which will meet these requirements. One is
a lottery, the other is universal military
service.
Universal military service is impractical
simply because the nation has no efficient
use for every potential draftee.
THE LOTTERY IS, therefore, the logical
solution to some of the most extreme
difficulties of the present Selective Ser Service
vice Service System.
The principal advantages of a lottery are
that it can be employed in such a manner
as to give potential draftees some definite
information early about their military ob obligations
ligations obligations and that it would make men from
every economic and social group equally
susceptible to the draft.
Such a system would also protect colleges
and universities from the kind of strain
brought on by the recently revised policy
on graduate student deferments.



OPEN FORUM:
ViA&bfc
There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

MR. EDITOR:
For a decade the states pub public
lic public school system (Kindergarten
through graduate school) has been
declining. For five years,
Floridas teachers have shouted
their alarm . Their appeals
melted away in a vacuum of pub public
lic public apathy .
A governor, who for months
denied that a school crisis even
existed and whose school vetoes
sparked the reform movement
to its climax, asked the legis legislature
lature legislature to spend one billion dollars
on better education. The legis legislature
lature legislature was called into special
session .
Then, like rats nibbling at a
mountain of cheese, the special
interests went to work. They
smothered and sabotaged the
cause of better schools for their
own ends ...
Although his actions contra contradicted
dicted contradicted his sincerity, the gover governor
nor governor had called for one billion
dollars. His Commission on
Quality Education sought pro programs
grams programs estimated to cost between
400 'million and 600 million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The state senate com compromised
promised compromised to 267 million dollars.
A House-Senate Conference
Committee produced a bill, and
both branches approved, aup aupposedly
posedly aupposedly spending 254.6 million
dollars.
It is a sham .
It penalizes counties that have
taxed themselves for better
schools .
It freezes good school sys systems
tems systems into mediocrity .
To raise 100 million dollars
in (new) operating funds, this
legislature is about to levy more
than 300 million dollars in new
Poor Innocent
Russian MiGs
MR. EDITOR:
A few words about the Dow
Murders,, and by the same
reasoning, the Lockheed But Butchers,
chers, Butchers, and the Boeing
Beasts, is in order. It seems
unimaginable that Lockheed
Company would have the nerve
to build fighter planes to chal challenge
lenge challenge the poor Innocent super supersonic
sonic supersonic Russian built Mig-21s.
The Boeing Company doesnt have
a heart either. They build the
B-52 bombers that bomb the
enemy and make him weaker.
I am sure the 5,000 big, bad,
mean Marines at Khe Sanh dont
want those poor helpless 40,000
or so North Vietnamese soldiers
surrounding them to get burned
with napalm (they dont have
Solarcaine) or hurt in any way,
they enjoy the 122 mm rocket
bombardment daily. Maybe Mr.
Starkey will help me write a
petition asking Dow, Lockheed,
Boeing, etc. to stop their im moral
acts. We will be able to get
about 5,000 signatures at Khe
Sanh and a bunch more at Hue.
In the article, Starkey has in interpreted
terpreted interpreted our Civil Liberties to
suit his own views, and by the
use of a fifty cent phrase (not
worth two cents) to get around
his obvious flaws in reasoning.
RTT.T. RF.TCHKT.. 3F.G

Teacher Strike-Pro And Con
__L

Cheese For Kirks Rats

state taxes ... (St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times editorial, Friday,
February 16, 1968).
Can a state where university
enrollment must be frozen be because
cause because of inadequate funding meet
the needs of its students? We
think not.
Can a state where university
course offerings must bedashed
because of inadequate funding
meet the needs of its students?
We think not.
Can a state where top univer university
sity university positions remain unfilled be because
cause because of inadequate funding meet
the needs of its students? We
think not.
Can a state where education is
subordinate to political interests
promote free inquiry and meet
the needs of its students? We
think not.
He Refuses
MR. EDITOR:
Parents, Taxpayers, Tea Teachers:
chers: Teachers:
We are told that there is an
education crisis. We are led to
believe that this is a very serious
matter. Our concern for our
children is being used very
successfully to create chaos
in our communities.
The only crisis that exists is
Neal Walk
Rebounds
MR. EDITOR:
Your article (by Paul Kaplan)
on February 27 was grossly in inaccurate.
accurate. inaccurate. While using up news newsprint,
print, newsprint, the story blatantly ignored
the facts and served only to dis discredit
credit discredit Neal Walk.
Going into the Florida-Florida
State game Walk was second in
the nation in rebounding and
FSUs Dave Cowens was third.
Before the game it was agreed
that both Floridas Norm Carl Carlson
son Carlson and Florida States Lonnie
Burt (sports publicity directors
of their respective schools) would
jointly keep a rebound chart. This
in itself assured a fair tally for
both players.
Floridas radio crew of Perry
Moore and Otis Boggs, the
regular game statistician Steve
Rosenblatt, and the game
announcer (me) also kept tabs
on Walks rebounds. At the end
of the game we compared charts
Walk collected four rebounds
in the first half and 22 in the
second half.
Thats right, Mr. Kaplan, 22
rebound in the second half.
The only sleight of hand tricks
pulled with Walks rebounds have
been on several road games
where local statisticians have
failed to give him enough
rebounds.
Mr. Kaplan, your article was
written without foundation a
practice which wont get you very
far in the world of professional
journalism. And once again Mr.
Kaplan, you inferred correctly
... 1 don't consider the Alligator
to be up to professional quality.
I feel you owe Neal Walk a
printed apology.
May your optometrist pre prescribe
scribe prescribe better glasses,
' BILL BURNS, 4JM

The unsatisfactory con conditions,
ditions, conditions, the inadequacies and de deficiencies
ficiencies deficiencies cited ... do exist.
They cannot be denied.(Stephen
OConnell in the Gainesville Sun,
Sunday, February 25, 1968).
Floridas teachers are putting
their jobs on the line so the
states 1.3 million students will
receive a better education. We
support their effort. Else,
Florida wil be unable to offer
quality education.
KENNETH ALONSO, Princeton
64, 4MD
CLYDE ELLIS, U. Va. 66, 3LW
M.T.B. DENNIS, Harvard 64,
4MD
DAVID NOBLE, Florida 67, 7AS
WILLIAM KOHLER, Oberlin 64,
4MD
FRED FEVRIER,M.I.T.63,4MD
To Be Led
the one presently in the minds of
those who have been misled
into striking and have suddenly
found themselves with the pos possibility
sibility possibility of losing their jobs as
well as their seniority, all be becasue
casue becasue of a several million dollar
mistake made by their leader leadership,
ship, leadership, an accident no doubt.
The most pathetic part of it
all is that we are led to believe
that its all for the good of our
children, that our children de deserve
serve deserve better.
With this I agree, but will our
children get better just be because
cause because their teachers receive
fatter paychecks? No, they will
not. Would most of the teachers
now on strike be satisfied if their
demands for better facilities and
teacher-pupil ratios, without pay
raises, were met? No, most of
them would not. Most of the tea teachers
chers teachers who are really concerned
about our children are still teach teaching.
ing. teaching. Those who are following
the advocates of power have
also demonstrated their con concern
cern concern by leaving our children
without classes.
STOP AND THINK, parents,
taxpayers, and teachers. This
is a struggle for power, power
that if obtained, will force the
legislature into many undesire undesireable
able undesireable situations in the future.
These same tactics are being
used by other power-seeking
groups. All of them start with
the same first step. They select
a cliche that is analogous to
motherhood, since this is a
cherished institution in our so society,
ciety, society, and no one dares to attack
motherhood, not even me.
These cliches are very care carefully
fully carefully selected after much psy psychological
chological psychological analysis in order that
anyone who attacks the purposes
of the power group is im mediate mediately
ly mediately labeled as being against the
thing nearest to all of us,
motherhood, and in this par particular
ticular particular case, our children
deserve better.
I am very much concerned
about the issues because I am a
father of school children, a stu student
dent student myself (with the intention
of teaching), and a taxpayer. But
I refuse to be led by the
emotion filled pleas of our
children deserve better.
If there is to be a crisis,
it will exist because we made
it ourselves, not the FEA. It
will exist because we did not
STOP AND THINK.
NAME WITHHELD

Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,


Unionist FEA
Bosses Teachers
MR. EDITOR:
When will The Alligator and the students of our university stop
commiserating with the teachers of this state in their alleged re resignations,
signations, resignations, and wake up to the fact that their actions are a strike,
and nothing less?
It is in violation of state law, the principles of education, and the
teachers personal contracts. Surely, as acl ass of professional people,
the teachers should be able to achieve their goals without resorting
to such unionist tactics. \
If the unionist bosses of the FEA succeed in their struggle, the
public education system would no longer be under control of the
elected representatives of this state. Rather, it would be subject to
the dictates of a few men who manage the teachers unions.
The extent of the influence and corruption that unions exert on both
state and national levels does not need to be elaborated here. Suffice
it to say that the citizens of this state would lose their voice in shaping
the tax policies of our Legislature, thereby further reducing America's
democratic society.
I certainly recognize the condition of our educational system, but
do not approve of this method of improvement being used. What if
this same route was followed by other public employees, such as
firemen, policemen, and others involved in vital public services?
This is a battle which must not be lost, and I sincerely hope the students
of this university will not be deceived at what is happening to their
government.
Have the courage to speak out and uphold your single voice, and
don't let the powers of a pressure group control and guide your actions.
This is a crucial issue of our times, so let's fight it in the duly re recognized
cognized recognized procedure of a democratic country.
F. CHANDLER JONES, 3AR
Diseased Schools

MR. EDITOR:
The educational system of
Florida shows signs of disease.
In its now incipient stage the
system is at a crossroads. Either
our educational system will
rapidly become first class, or
in the wake of failure it will be
subject to the legacy of pre prejudice
judice prejudice that follows failure.
A fully adapted and progressive
society is one in which all of
its institutions allocate values as
well as provide services.
But it is a fact of evolution
that not all systems of an or organism
ganism organism evolve at the same rates
or at the same times. However,
in contrast to biological evo-
Gls Want Cards
MR. EDITOR:
Let me Introduce myself. My
name is LCPL Michael Arndt
stationed now in Vietnam. I have
been selected as a representative
to write your school on behalf
of over 1000 Marines stationed
at Camp Books, which is located
7 miles north of Danang. The men
here devote their efforts to the
total supply of our fellow marines
in the I Corps Area.
I won't go to great lengths
expressing what it means to us to
receive mail, especially around
the holidays which mean a great
deal to us. Since the next major
holiday is EASTER and I know
how the men miss being home
during this season, I would like
to on their behalf request if
possible a card or letter be sent
to wish them a Happy Easter.
Any effort would be appreciated
and I realize there can be dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties but a thought of support
would be welcome.
THANK YOU SINCERELY,
MICHAEL D. ARNDT
PJS. Mall may be forwarded to
the following address:
Michael D. Arndt LCpl 2165946
Ist FSR/FLC
H&SBn, H&SCo S-4
FPO San Francisco, California
96602

lution, man's social evolution can
be teleological.
Our educational system shows
signs of maladaptation, these are:
A state-wide teacher strike.
Is this the sort of experience we
want Florida to be known for as
instituting?
A 400 million dollar deficit
in monies needed to maintain
our quality education.
Educational allotments per
student lag the national average
by more than 140 dollars.
Building expansion lags pre present
sent present and future needs.
In the past year it has been
difficult to recruit people to UFs
medical center, and surely this
is the case in the other col colleges
leges colleges here, and in secondary
schools as well.
Some of our faculty have re resigned
signed resigned because of the frustrations
they feel. Others talk of leaving.
Educators have no Interest In
coming to, or remaining in such
a place.
RICHARD BRODMAN, IMD
Claudatius
Claudatius at the Breach
Urbanites and countrymen, risk
an ear. Claudatius bravely stands
by the breach that he helped to
create.
He will not be bullied but
he will be photographed.
W. C. NESMITH
Gator Button
ffl LITTLE LOVE \
1 IN YOUR JV
SEX LIFE /

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
T7/ ... *
1966 HONDA 450. Only $550.
Excellent condition, brand new
$39 helmet included, see to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate at 318 NW 14th St. or
372-5976. (A-92-3t-p)
6 MONTH, papered, Dachshund
puppy. Just finished all worming
and shots, Owner leaving for
New York, only $20.00. Call 372-
5976. (A-92-3t-p)
Rame Hair Stylist Fashions of
*6B Angel Curls Factory price
for $35.00. Permanent Waves for
$15.00. $18.50 frostings for
$12.50 with Edner or Geri. Call
372-5549, 319 W. University Ave.
(A-93-st-c)
BRACE yourself for a thrill the
first time you use Blue Lustre
to clean rugs. Rent electric
shampooer, SI.OO, Lowry Fur Furniture
niture Furniture Co. (A-93-2t-c)
2 HONDA 50s. WON IN CON CONtest.
test. CONtest. New, never used, worth
$255.00 each. Sell $215.00 each.
Call 378-4254. (A-93-3t-p)
FOR SALE: Gibson 825-12 N 12
string Guitar. $150.00 cash. Call
378-8134 after 5 p.m. (A-93-
£}
FOR SALE: Heinkle 173 cc Ger German
man German Motor scooter. Passenger
seat, spare tire, luggage rack.
SIOO. Call Winn 372-4907 be between
tween between 5-7 p.m. (A-91-st-p)
GERMAN SHEPHERDS puppies.
8 weeks old. AKC registered.
Excellent pedigree. Call 378-
4600. (A-89-st-p)
ROBERTS 770 four-track stere*
tape recorder. Cross-Field head,
three speeds, hysteresis motor.
Like new. $270.00. Call 376-
4160 after 5 or on weekends.
(A-92-st-p)
FOR SALE: 125 cc Ducati 1963.
$125, also T-cub 200cc engine.
Best offer. Don Miller, 417 East.
376-9372. (A-92-3t-p)
CLASSICAL GUITAR beautiful
workmanship and sound. Only 3
months old. Complete with case
$75.00. Call 376-0748. (A-92-
3t-p)
FURS, 1930 clothing, collectors
items, glass, antique furniture,
Hall tree marble top buffet, oak
dining set with 2 buffets, desks.
Opposite art center, Micanopy.
Sat. p.m. and Sunday. (A-92-
st-p)
FOR SALE: KLH Model fifteen
stereo unit (cost new $235) and
Koss Pro-4 headphones (cost new
SSO) Moving must sell both
at $120.00 very good condition
- payment and delivery immed immediately
iately immediately after spring vacation. Call
372-9435 and ask for Frank
Whitehurst. (A-91-st-p)
MUST SELL! Double bed bedroom
set, couch, dinette table and
chairs, upholstered chair, coffee
table. $150.00 or buy separately.
Call 376-9968 evenings. (A-93-
2t-p)
1961 HARLEY DAVIDSON 165.
SIOO.OO. Rebuilt engine single
seat, carrying rack for infor information
mation information call Rick. 378-6801. (A (A---93-st-p)
--93-st-p) (A---93-st-p)
APT. to sublease, one bedroom
Butler Gardens, wall to wall
carpets, pool, also, full corer
helmet and goggles, AMA
approved $15.00. Sekonic Light
Meter SB.OO. Flash attachment,
- $5.00. New Polaroid 220 Color
camera, Cost $75.00, now only
$50.00. Call 378 r 3937, (At 93-
3t-p)
-- -

FOR SALE
KALIGAR zoom lens. 100 mm to
200mm, f/5.6. Screw-type mount.
With leather case and sun shield.
$65.00. Call 376-4160 after 5 or
on weekends. (A-92-3t-p)
3 month old male GERMAN
SHEPHERD puppy with papers
Any reasonable offer accepted.
Full cash not required. Call 372-
1104 after 5:00. (A-94-2t-p)
FOR SALE: Magnecord model
1024 stereo tape recorder/
reproducer. Designed to meet the
demands of either the profes professional
sional professional audio engineer or the dis discriminating
criminating discriminating private consumer.
Meets or exceeds all NAB and
RIAA standards. Call 376-3663
after 4 p.m. (A-94-2t-p)
A-.;
FORTY 4-track car stereo tapes;
all types of music. $5.00 each.
Save $2.00 off regular price. Will
consider bulk discount. John,
378-1921. (A-94-st-p)
HONDA Scrambler 50 cc; Stub
handlebars; light weight; four fourspeeds;
speeds; fourspeeds; good running; beautiful
condition; chrome fender and
tank. SBS; call Ric, 376-0056.
(A-94-2t-p)
FOR RENT
SUBLET one bedroom apt. with
reverse-cycle air conditioning,
gas heat, patio. $95.00 per month,
1015 NW 39th Ave. 378-2788.
(B-93- st-p)
MOBILE HOME for rent: 10 x
50, completely furnished, 2bed 2bedrooms,
rooms, 2bedrooms, very clean, water and
trash collection included, central
heating. $90.00 month. 372-5298.
(B-93-4t-p)
APARTMENT for rent. Modern
efficiency for two. No summer
obligation. Across the street
from campus. Ph: 372-0840. (B (B---91-st-p)
--91-st-p) (B---91-st-p)
VILLAGE 34-1 bedroom, AC,
furnished. A short walk from
shopping center. 3- minute drive
from campus. Available starting
March 15. .Call 378-3383 after
6 p.m. (B-92-3t-p)
MUST sublet: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, heat-AC, 5
blocks from campus. $120.00 for j j
entire 3rd quarter. Call 376-
9542 after 6:00. (B-93-3t-p)
APARTMENT furnished, 4
rooms, 1 bedroom, SBO.OO month
including water. 421 NW 15th
St. Couples. Available April Ist.
Contact 114 NW 14th St. 376-
3522. (B-93- st-p)
FOR RENT: Spacious one-bed one-bedroom
room one-bedroom modern furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. University Gardens. Move
in from March 18-April 1. Phone
372-3202. (B-94-st-p)
MODERN one-bedroom AC apt.
for married couple or graduate
students. Village 34th St. apts.
Ph: 378-1906 or 378-8873 after
5 p.m. (B-94-lt-p)
SUBLET for spring and summer
quarters; modern one bedroom
furnished air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Call 376-0496 after 5:00.
(B-94-3t-p)
ROOMS for rent. Large comfor comfortable
table comfortable corner room with lavatory
- 2 closets. 2 blocks from Cl.
week, pr month. 378-4645.
(B-94-21-P) 1 ***;
*

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29,

Page 8

11 %
FOR RENT
IN QUIET residential area. Room
for rent, linens, maid service
and utilities included. Upper Upperclassmen
classmen Upperclassmen or graduate preferred.
Call 376-7660. (B-93-st-p)
""""wanted
FEMALE roommates needed for
March or April. Summit House.
2 bedroom apt. by pool 16 3/4 mo.
Ph: 378-8604. (C-94-st-p)
CALCULUS TUTOR need help
in MS 304. Approximately 2 hrs
per evening until final exams.
Call 372-6010 evenings. (C-94-
It-P)
WANTED: Riders to Cocoa
Beach. 378-6903. (C-94-lt-p)
ROOMMATE wanted: to share
wood panneled, two bedroom
apartment with two others. 1/3
of $140.00 month rent and 1/3
of utilities. Call 378-8352. (C (C---94-ts-c)
--94-ts-c) (C---94-ts-c)
FEMALE roommate needed for
immediate occupancy. Olympia
Apt. 2 blocks from campus. Sr
curity deposit and last months monthsrent
rent monthsrent already paid. Call 376-0066.
(£B7-st p)
_
FEMALE roommate needed
starting in March. Present room roommate
mate roommate graduating. $43.75/mo.
Contact Susan: 378-5229. (C-92-
st-p)
TYPIST previously employed
with the Univ. wants typing. Call
378-7140 after March 1. Reason Reasonable.
able. Reasonable. (C-93-3t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted:
Spring or Spring and summer.
French Quarter, Apt. 72 on the
pool. Call Peggy, Sue, or Jan,
378-7858. (C-93-st-p)
ROOMMATE wanted for next
Quarter. University Gardens, 716
SW 16 Ave., Apt 107. $41.25
per month, and one fourth of
utilities. (C-88-12t-p)
MALE roommate for spring and
'summer, University Gardens.
Pool, AC, TV, 1 bedroom. S6O/
month plus 1/2 utilities. Call
376-9968 evenings. (C-93-2t-p)
1:00 6:11
| J, r rXTn 3:37 8:42
juue
ikAv CHRISTIE
mSm TERENCE
I WM STAMP
gm peter
BATES
WillV i I w
7 Tockhtf Omit Twto '' h '""
BilafMJdT held
OVER
See it from the beginning
1:353:325:297:269:23
AUDREY
hepburn^^^B
aIanHHH
ARKINp?Ppt
RICHARD m mcrennamDl
crennamDl mcrennamDl
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WANTED
V 1%.
MALE roommate for immediate
occupancy, Frederick Gardens
apts., #6B, 1-bedroom, AC, pool,
furnished, security deposit al already
ready already paid, only S6O/mo., call
372-7964, ask for Marvin. (C (C---91-3t-p)
--91-3t-p) (C---91-3t-p)
CLEAN, for two, $lO5
per month. Start of spring quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Away from hum-drum. Call
George or Bob at 376-3261, Ext.
2832 before 6 p.m. and 378-
>6519 after 6. (C-91-ts-c)
HELP WANTED |
REGISTERED NURSE for ped pediatrics
iatrics pediatrics office. Write stating per permanence,
manence, permanence, experience, and refer references.
ences. references. P.O. Box 2427 Univ.
Station. (E-92-tf-c)_

r J7 ACADEMY AWARD(H
/ NOMINATIONS
lAGfI ijji* LAWRENCE TURMAN
THE GRADUATE
TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISION (J )
MINE BANCROFT DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
SHOWN AT: 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30
H CULTS *I.OO KIDS FREtI
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DONT LOOK BACK
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CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,
'AV.WAWAW.* .......... ....... .

HELP WANTED
v-'WXW'V.v.vXv/VvV.v.v.y/.y.v.v.v.'o
. ERTISInu salesman tor the
* and be available for summer
term. Good pay, good working
conditions, great experience. Ad
majors preferred. Apply in room
330 Reitz Union. fE-92-tf-nc'l
WANTED Immediately. Beauty
Operators for new salmi one
master operator pleasant work working
ing working conditions. Old location of
Blanch's Beauty Salon. 311 NW
Univ. Ave. Phone 376-6021. (E (E---91-st-c)
--91-st-c) (E---91-st-c)
FEMALE roommate needed. But Butler
ler Butler Gardens Apts, on SW 16th
Ave. Move in iromed. or after
finals. Security Deposit already
paid. 376-0635. (C-93-3t-p)
PULL TIME TYPIST position
now open with Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Student Publications is
willing to train (on the job) a
person with typing skill to learn
sophisticated typesetting equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Applicant must be able tc
type 50 WPM with 80 percent
accuracy. This is a clerk-typist
II position. Report to University
Central Employment, 2nd floor
of the Hub for details. (E-91-
tf nc >--
PARTTIME or full time jewel ery
repairman. Contact Robertson's
Jewelers, 8 So. Main St. Gaines Gainesvill,
vill, Gainesvill, Fla. (E-89-st-c)
AUTOS
*6B PONTIAC Firebird. Olive
with white interior, $500.00 be below
low below cost. 68 Magnovox stereo
Components FM, AM, Large
floor speakers. $250.00 or best,
offer, 376-3261 Ext. 3178 or
376-2708. (G-92-st-p)
*6l CHEV. power, heater, radio,
excellent condition, mechanically
perfect. Bought new car, must
sell. Call 372-3572 or 376-3261
Ext. 2896 or see at Landmark
Apt. 12. (G-92-st-p)
CUSTOM Fastback Convertible
- *63 TR Spitfire. New engine.
35 MPG. R/H $895.00, 376-1373
5-8 p.m. (G-93-3t-Dl
- v 1
AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE: 1962
Le Sabre; fully equipped; w/AC
$950.00; Must sell getting mar married,
ried, married, Call 372-0112 after 6 p.m.
(G-92-3t-pj
$600.00 or best offer. 1962 Cor Corvair
vair Corvair Monza, white, radio, heater,
motor in excellent condition. Call
378-8883. (G-94-lt-p)
SACRIFICE. 1965 Corvair con convertible
vertible convertible with AC. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $775. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 378-6717. (G-94-2t-
P)
MUSTANG '65 G.T., white, high highperformance
performance highperformance engine, rally-pack,
four-speed, disc brakes, posi positraction.
traction. positraction. $1550. Days call Ext.
3346, nights, 372-5911, Mike
Boring. (G-94-3t-p)
1965 PONTIAC Tempest Custom
sports coupe, V-8, 32,000 miles,
power steering, radio, heater,
3-new tires, excellent condition.
Call 376-4165. (G-94-3t-p)
'62 VW, badio, heater, sun-roof,
$600.00. Call 376-0103. (G-90-
st-p)
WANT something that purrs? Try
this 1959 Impala V-8, radio,
heater, Air Don't work, so no
harsh noises- Tirea aren't bad.
' ak I'tSfftckt* -at
378*6749. (G-***-*-^

PERSONAL
TWO responsible students would
like to drive car to New York
or Boston or Washington, D.C.
during quarter break. Please
call: 376-7402. (J-94-lt-p)
ii .
TO WONDERFUL WILUAM
Happy 18 mos! Just hope we can
break the previous record. Much
love, Soosie. (J-94-lt-p)
HAPPY 20th, Michael. Never
thought you'd make it (with all
your wild living). Much (Mother (Motherly)
ly) (Motherly) love, Syb. (J-94-lt-p)
THOSE WHO went with Hairy Tea
to Mardi Gras there's a party
Friday night. Call Hairy Tea
and see. (J-94-lt-p)
LOST: Man's dark Herringbone
carcoat (MacGregor) at the
Scooner Room Friday night, 23
Feb. Call 376-6916. Needed. No
questions. Reward. (L-94-3t-p)
SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY! Two
Ginsburg Underground movies
8 p.m. Reitz Union, room 355
forum afterwards. (M (M---94-lt-p)
--94-lt-p) (M---94-lt-p)
SILVER CERTIFICATES Check
your ones, five?, and ten dollar
bills for silver certificates. Will
pay .25 on the dollar. Contact
Nina at 372-9255. (J-90-st-p)
PARROT Wherever in the world
is your bod? We miss Your
Yankee laugh. Luv, your old
Southern buds. T, M, W, C, (and
Danny, too!) (J-93-2t-p)
COED FROM OJC with fair com complexion,
plexion, complexion, reddish-blond, hair. If
you met a zoology major at
student depository, former
classmate in Border's psy psychology
chology psychology 201, please call Jim
378-7845. Urgent. (J-91-3t-p)
LOST & FOUND |
LOST: male, full grown,Siamese
cat. Lost in the SE 7th St. area.
Reward! Call 372-6682. (L-92-
3t-p)
$lO RE WARD for yellow and white
gold wedding band lost between
Little Hall and Graduate Library.
Daniel Shain: 376-5613. (L-92-
3t-p)
WALLET TAKEN from apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Keep money-please return
papers and sorority pin to Diane
Kelly, Kappa Alpha Theta House.
No questions asked. (L-90-st-p)
SERVICES
SCUBA DIVERS get regulator
repairs, diving equipment, and
fast tank fills with highly fil filtered
tered filtered air from Merrit Enter Enterprises,
prises, Enterprises, 711 NW 16th Ave. Ph:
376-2145. (M-93-10t-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
'STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
-378-7330. fM-78-tt-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS ....
$4.00 up. SPECIAL rates for
Univ. Students, faculty and em employees.
ployees. employees. At Rebel Discount* 1127
W. UnlV. Ave. 376-7430,, 378-
,41?V*cM tm .Walfiek! ,(M ,(M---91-lOt-p)
--91-lOt-p) ,(M---91-lOt-p)

Sally Bendroth Named
Miss Seminole Winner

Page 9

~ By MARY GANTT
Alligator Staff Writer
Miss Sally Bendroth has been
chosen by actor Steve McQueen
as this year's most photogenic
girl on campus, Miss Seminole.
Sally was sponsored by Phi
Gamma Delta fraternity.
First runner-up is Mime Hoi Hoilyday,
lyday, Hoilyday, sponsored by Alpha Tau
Omega. Second runner-up Tricia
Lasche was sponsored by Chi
Omega. Third runner-up is Marti
Cox, also sponsored by Phi
Gamma Delta, and fourth runner runnerup
up runnerup is Pat Scott, sponsored by
Zeta Tau Alpha.
"I feel it is an honor and a
compliment to be asked to pick
Miss Seminole for the Univer University
sity University of Florida," McQueen com commented.
mented. commented.
"From the beautiful evidence
sent me, it would require the
wisdom of Solomon, a sixth sense,
and a crystal ball to carry out
this responsibility properly," he
added.
McQueen is presently working
Bp
r m
mm
Era- JagS S&H
TRICIA LASCHE
...second runner-up
At
your
newsstand
NOW
"Atlantic
SUPERNATION AT
PEACE AND WAR g§T
DAW WAKEFIELD
A superb
reporter's
magazine
length
profile of the
United States
in a year of
turbulence
and decision.
GATOR ADS SELL I
, ...
i > > i i t ,1 i tit*
t V

in San Francisco on "Bullitt,"
a Warner Brothers movie.
The Miss Seminole contest is
sponsored annually by the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole yearbook staff.
JrHB
SALLY BENDROTH
...Miss Seminole
'
3 Jp W i -#IBB
MARTI COX
...third runner-up

Bfe, m. gyc#- f J
hjjv, % H : v
: H IS ", *%:', -\ Sf
John Fred and His Playboy Band
Giant Ist Anniversity Attraction
at the Place
John Fred and his Playboy Band skyrocketed to the top of the
nations recording charts recently with their hit Paula record
Judy in Disguise (with Glasses). Hailing from Baton Rouge,
Louisiana, this oustanding group has long been a campus favorite
throughout the south. They will stage one performance at 8 p.m.
sharp.
Also on the First Anniversary program will be Florida Favorites,
Ron and the Starflres, featuring their new brass section. Free
refreshments will be served.
Advance tickets are $2.00 per person and are on sale at The
Record Bar, The Scena, and WUWU in the new Mall;
> '*
' ft C~ *,
. J : --- - -- Akaj

All Miss Seminole photos may
be picked up in the Seminole
office, room 337 Reitz Union,
any afternoon from 3 o'clock
to 5 o'clock.
MIFFIE HOLLYDAY
...first runner-up
'j,-
PAT SCOTT
...fourth runner-up



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

STARTS TODAY
Anthropologists
To Meet Here
Crime and evil, honosexuality and the American hippie movement
are among the topics to be covered at the third annual meeting of the
Southern Anthropological Society Thursday through Saturday at the
University Inn.
The UF Department of Anthropology will host an estimated 120
anthropologists and related social scientists from colleges and univer universtitles
stitles universtitles throughout the country.
Florida has a growing and reputable department of anthropology
we have just received doctoral authorization from the Board of
Regents. This meeting will give other universities a chance to see
what we're doing here/ said Dr. Charles H. Fairbanks, chairman
of the anthropology department.
A three-day round of lectures will begin Thursday morning at 10,
with a full day (Friday) devoted to the problems and dynamics of
urbanization in the U.S. All lectures are open to the public.
Some of the more Interesting aspects of the Thursday agenda
include a discussion of male homosexual friendships at 10:25 a.m.,
a talk on the anthropology of evil at 2:20 p.m., the hippie movement
at 3:10 and crime in American society at 4:40.
Among the noted lecturers to address the society are Conrad
Arensberg of Columbia University, Henry F Dobyns of the University
of Kentucky, Arden R King of Tulane, Richard A. Yarnell of Emory,
Hans Buechler of the University of Montreal and UFs Solon T. Kim Kimball.
ball. Kimball.
UF will host lecturers from more than 15 states.
The Southern Anthropological Society was organized in New Orleans
in 1966 when it met with the Southern Sociological Society, its closest
academic relative."
Last year, it met at Atlanta with the Southern Sociological Society
and it will meet independently for the first time this year.
This independent meeting is certainly an indication of the growth of
anthropology as a whole," said Dr. Fairbanks. Anthropology is a
booming business."

4gf | f 1
I j !L* r i <*> I 11] WN* I t
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V. st : :>.<£: % £&£ ; <.V, '\*., : j -X..V;'f-yV/v* *\V\- f *J V-' r ':.~ +!.<£'* Lv.V *>'
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Get Pamprin now and be ready to break your
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CBS Newsmen Interview
Taylor, Wife About Crisis

Look for UF Student Body
President Clyde Taylor on CBS's
Walter Cronkite News Report
tonight at 6:30 p.m.
Clyde Taylor and his wife Bun Bunny
ny Bunny were interviewed at their
apartment Tuesday night by a
six-man CBS news team, in con connection
nection connection with the state-wide edu education
cation education crisis. Mrs. Taylor has
resigned from her teaching posi position.
tion. position. The CBS news team also
interviewed several local tea teachers.
chers. teachers.
Mrs. Taylor said that the news newsmen
men newsmen were looking not necessar necessarily
ily necessarily for informative" type news,
rather for more or less per personal
sonal personal insight." The newsmen,
for example, asked how the Tay Taylors
lors Taylors were managing to get along
now that their sole support
Mrs. Taylors jobwas gone.
Taylor has returned to his
20 hr. a week job as auditor
at the University Inn and Mrs.
Mayberry To Speak
M.E. Mayberry, director of
the University Placement Center,
will speak tonight at 7:30 at the
Latin American Club meeting
in Reitz Union room 349. His
subject will be The Latin Amer American
ican American Students and What They Can
Expect from the Placement Ser Service."
vice." Service."

: actfr.g
j
*4 *btK :
Pamprin
Now at the drug section of your store.

Taylor is looking for a tem temporary
porary temporary position. She expressed
hopes of going back to teach teaching."
ing." teaching."
Mrs. Taylor said that she ur urged
ged urged the newsmen to talk to older
teachers who had rendered their
resignations. She stressed the
fhct that the march Feb. 26 and
mass resignations were not all
by young, radical, militant, all
fired up" teachers.
Littlewood Elementary School
teacher Mrs. Dorothy Bloemen Bloemendaal

THE SUPREME OPERATIC RECORDS
V : V
at last! the TEBALDI GIOCONDA
Mlp; with an all-star cast including
l\ Marilyn HORNE
Ifi Carlo BERGONZI
IB| Robert MERRILL
[a Lamberto GARDELLI
conducting the orchestra
and chorus of L'Accademia
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mem Stereo OSA 1388
AND THE LATEST FROM TWO OTHER GREAT PRiMA DONNAS
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Birgit Nilsson; Regina Resnik;
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The Vienna Philharmonic Orches Orchestra-Georg
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Mono A 4269 Stereo OSA 1269
(2 records) (2 records)

OTHER RECENT BEST SELLERS

Puccini: TOSCA
Birgit Nilsson; Franco Corelli; Die Dietrich
trich Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau; and other
soloists. Chorus and Orchestra of
LAccademia di Santa Cecilia, Rome
Lorin Maazel
Mono A 4267 Stereo: OSA 1267
Mascagni:
CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA
Elena Suliotis; Mario del Monaco;
Tito Gobbi; other soloists. Orchestra
e Coro di RomaSilvio Varviso
ELENA SULIOTIS OPERATIC RECITAL
-Side 4
Mono A 4266 Stereo: OSA 1266
Ponchielli: LA GIOCONDA
Renata Tebaldi, Marilyn Horne, Carlo
Bergonzi, Robert Merrill and other
soloists. Chorus and Orchestra of
LAccademia di Santa Cecilia, Rome
-Lamberto Gardelli
Stereo OSA: 1388

The greatest achievement in gramophone history. ..
Now available in one sumptuous gift package including John
Culshaw s thrilling new book, Ring Resoundingthe story of the
first recording of The Ring."
DER RING DES NIBELUNGEN
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Bir ? A i Nifsson. Kirsten Flagstad. Regine Crespin, Christa
Ludwig. Wolfgang Wmdgassen. Hans Hotter, James King, George
London. Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau, Set Svanholm and Gottlob Frick.
The Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Georg Solti.
Special $77.00

fctcond £o*
925 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 376-1042

daal Bloemendaal told the newsmen that she
and the group that she repre represents
sents represents have not rendered their
final resignations but that they
do have their homes up for sale.
She said she is intending to leave
the state if the Florida Educa Education
tion Education Association's (FEA) defini definition
tion definition for a quality education is
not met, or if I do not foresee
that it will be met.
The names of the other tea teachers
chers teachers interviewed were not avail available.
able. available.

. flnp 3
Sfflp >
Bellini: BEATRICE 01 TENOA
Joan Sutherland; Josephine Vea Veasey;
sey; Veasey; Luciano Pavarotti and other
soloists. The Ambrosian Opera
Chorus. The London Symphony
OrchestraRichard Bonynge
Mono A 4384 Stereo OSA 1384
(3 records) (3 records)

Britten: A MIDSUMMER
NIGHTS DREAM
Alfred Deller; Elizabeth Harwood;
Peter Pears; Josephine Veasey;
Heather Harper; John Shirley-Quirk;
Helen Watts; Owen Brannigan and
other soloists. Choirs of Downside
and Emanuel Schools. The London
Symphony Orchestra-
Benjamin Britten
Mono A 4385 Stereo: OSA 1385
Gounod: FAUST
Joan Sutherland; Franco Corelli; Ni Nicolai
colai Nicolai Ghiaurov and other soloists.
The Ambrosian Singers. The London
Symphony Orchestra
Richard Bonynge
Mono A 4433 Stereo: OSA 1433



r AWARD
JDING BE ST p|C
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I GRADUATE REVIEW WINNERS
I
From left to right, they are Chuck Oliveros, third place; Scott
DeGarmo, first place; Paul Petlewski, second place.

For extra extracurricular
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activities.
STERLING
So fine a gift,
its even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
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Cologne
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Essential oils imported from Great Britain.
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Our Tailors are: Hart Schaffner &Marx, Kingsridge,
Deansgate and Cricketeer.
Sport Coat prices from 45.00, Slacks from sl2 95.
ft SitiwmanZ ft
225 West University Avenue
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9 P.M.
Plenty of FREE PARKING at rear of store

Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Andy Warhol Film
At Union Sunday
Students interested in making a personal judgement as to whether
the real Andy Warhol visited U.F. in the fall will have a chance
to see the pop artist in action Sunday at the Union.
The occasion is the Florida Cinema Societys showing of a film
of Warhols Exploding Plastic Inevitable show, a happening staged
at Poor Richards in Chicago.
As one critic wrote of the show, the audience felt powerfully
threatened by the menacing sounds of the Velvet Underground, the
sinister shimmering of the vinyl, the ecstatic writhing of the plastic
and human forms. The flowers of evil are in full bloom at the Ex Exploding
ploding Exploding Plastic Inevitable.
The film version of the happening runs 30 minutes, in color, and
will be shown as an added feature to the main show, Senechal the
Magnificent, which stars famous French comic Fernandel as a great
impostor.
Showings are at 7:00 and 9:15 Sunday only; the usual 3:00 matinee
has been canceled for this show only.
ARE COUNTRY SET GIRLS SPOILED? ABSOLUTELY!
| || |
pair with a slightly military air...
pared-down overblouse with brass-buttoned apaulets and belt,
arrow-narrow skirt. In crisply textured Tivoli tweed, marine blue
with tan, sizes 3-13. Overblouse and skirt $26.00.
Sitvetom* jp^
Mezzanine Floor
125 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
I I
C-O-N-T-l-N-U-l-N-G O-U-R
GIVE -A- WAY SALE
Blouses, Bag
Sweaters, Pants, y<£
Skirts, Dresses
COORDINATES and more
. Silvermans
Ladies Dept

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 19* R

Page 12

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
She went and Invited me to one
of those date-night-dinner things
at her sorority house and I ac accepted
cepted accepted because you somehow just
cant say no to that sort of thing.
You know, the way she asked and
all, and how she sounded when
she said it. You just have to say
why yes, of course, naturally,
yes, I'd love it and Ill be on
time and sober. I promised her
I'd be sober.
So I show up awkward and afraid
and sweating and walk in and Im
the first one there. She comes
out looking fresh and lovely and
very well-Im-really-pi eased easedthat-you-could.
that-you-could. easedthat-you-could. And I was sober.
We take a walk before dinner
and Im feeling like a young
animal awkward and unable to
walk straight and I just couldnt,
think of anything to say. I didnt
bring flowers or a gift so I
steal two roses off this bush in
someones yard and give them to
her. Later she told me they died
and she threw thein out.
We go in to eat and theres
-"X i
I v J
l
AT GLT

Bill Stensgaard plays
Major Petkoff in the
Shaw play opening to tonight.
night. tonight.

a mini -skirt night is here
UUD S w ,.
$25.00 rx**""
GRAND PRIZE SIOO
after six weeks competition
Judging is done by the audience,
so bring your friends.
Dance to the sound of
The Iron Butterfly
Girlsno cover charge
Men sl.oo, Friday & Saturday Only
Dubs Steer Room
4560 NW 13th, street

Date Night 'Qn The Wagon

about maybe a hundred people
all smiling and talking and know knowing
ing knowing each other and I knowing only
her and God needing a drink.
So everyone is immaculate and
college like formal in informal
formal informal kind of thing and I sweat sweating
ing sweating and wanting to run. But I
hold my ground and meet her
friends and smile and sweat,
the sweat pouring down my face
and everyone else calm and cool
and dry.
And then we sit at the table
with all these strangers and her
a stranger now and me sweating
and not talking, just sitting like
an idiot thinking God why didnt
I take a short one before coming.
And then these guys bringing
around the food and Christ its
chicken so I take some and rip
the meat off the bone before any anybody
body anybody else even eats their salad.
I sitting and pulling at the
chicken legs and the grease all
over my face and I eating with
my mouth open and now put my
hand in the bowl of mashed po potatoes
tatoes potatoes as it comes around and
pulling out a gob and shoving it
into my mouth, laughing all the
while.
So then everyone quits eating
and stops talking to watch me
and I throw a chicken bone at the
girl sitting across from me and
throw potatoes and peas on the
one who invited me and she look looking
ing looking shocked and I ripping a
chicken thigh apart and grease
covering my face and neck with
pieces of chicken all over me
and everyone around me covered
in chicken and peas and potatoes
and carrot sticks.
Then I stand up and overturn
the table the plates and glasses
and bowls and silverware and
food going all over everywhere
and everyone and the plates and
glasses breaking and glass all
over and me laughing and not
sweating any more.
Then I run out and jump in my
car with some of those guys after
me and I take off fast leaving
them covered in dust, I really
starting to laugh now and need needing
ing needing that drink and knowing it would
be soon.
So I stop at the liquor store
and run in and buy a fifth and
start drinking it straight on the
way home. Then home and ice

ALLIGATOR HUMOR:

and water with the stuff and me
drinking it fast, I was drinking
it fast then. After awhile Im all

fiexall DRUG STOKES^
r w
- -ts/
1605 S.W. 13th St.
Phone 376-2568
12 W. Univ. Ave.
Ph. 372-2558
Gresham's North Gate Drugs
1138 N.E. 16th Ave. Ph. 372-8431
e 1522 N.W. 13th St. Ph 376-2668
Contac Cold Capsule
reg. $1.47 88$
Bayer Aspirin cq.
reg. 98$ if
1 ijj ll .1 i in-mii
Gillette Super Stainless
Blades 49$
- .-r- - | M | |
Gleem Toothpaste ~
reg. 95<: W
Rexall Cool Blue
Anti-perspirant
1 Deodorant -30$
Hidden Magic
Hair Spray t 2 25 $1.86
\
o Xerox Copies
o Registered Pharmacist
o Greeting Cards
o School Supplies
; *
1605 S.W. 13th Street
I I - I- : : *"' = ~ -- r

right and drunk and quite rational
and think about what happened. I
wonder if shell ever invite roe

to dinner again? I guess not be because
cause because I was the only real one
there.



BV-1INE: ~Wm\
JOE TORCHIA f^\
' Jpr If
Features Editor

people
people tell me I'm sick, sa sacrilegious,
crilegious, sacrilegious, unpatriotic, putrid,
pungent, psychotic, blasphemous,
bohemian, bothersome, belliger belligerent,
ent, belligerent, and whole bunches of other
things
people
people tell me the sky is fail failing
ing failing and a chunk of it landed on
Joe Torchias head
people tell me im lost, try trying
ing trying to find myself (or something),
mixed-up, scrambled, screwed,
schizoid, stupid and et cetera.
people
well let me tell you about
people:
let me tell you about military
people: this is what military
people are like (according to a
booklet entitled Your Career As
An Army Officer*):
In seeking career officers
for the Army we do not ask for
plaster saints. We want much
more than beef, brawn and physi physical
cal physical courage. We seek intellect,
heart, passion, imagination, and
a little of the romanticism that
persists in any man who is worth
his salt. We seek men who live,
laugh, work, play, love, fight,
make mistakes, fall down, and
pick themselves again.
We seek men of character
and color, who are clearly iden identifiable
tifiable identifiable personalities in their own
right. We seek men of moral
fiber and personal integrity...
In the same booklet (16 pages
later) they say this:
Leadership is when you tell
your men you're going to take
them to hell and back ... and

It So Happens...
Happens Monday
Theyre calling it a programmed happening, but just exactly
what makes up the program entitled . .it so happens .
to be presented Monday and Tuesday nights in McCarty Auditorium
remains a mystery.
Bob Boyd, president of the Cinema Spciety, which will sponsor
the event, will say only that it is unlike any sort of mixed media
show seen here before.
Rumor also has it that music of today, Including the Beatles,
Rolling Stones, Simon and Garfunkel, etc., as well as poetry by Fer Ferlingetti
lingetti Ferlingetti and others will contribute much to the total effect.
The originators of the show are university students with a special
interest in photography, if that is any help. If you want to know more,
youll have to come to McCarty at 7:30 on Monday or Tuesday. Ad Admission
mission Admission is 2SC.
The Sound Shop
BUY SOUND ....
NOT FURNITURE
Put 100% of your money into sound repro reproducing
ducing reproducing electronics, rather than conso e
furniture. ...
Come in and compare our better quality
sound at lower prices than any compara e
console.
T& Q. Q. -_i ~ i i-378-7277
-378-7277 i-378-7277 604 NW 13th ST.

they look forward to the trip."
people
let me tell you about intel intellectual
lectual intellectual people:
my philosophy professor said
a man should stand with his
feet planted firmly upon the rock
of the universe and shout his
defiance to the petty rules of
mankind."
my philosophy teacher is afraid
to smoke in class because its
against the rules.
people
let me tell you about impor important
tant important people:
Claude Kirk is an important
person.
The Gainesville Sun quoted
Claude Kirk as saying there is no
education crisis in Florida.
people
let me tell you about religious
people:
religious people say love thy
neighbor as thyself" and re religious
ligious religious people say turn thy
cheek"
and religious people write
letters like:
Dear Sick Mind (Torcia)
Somethings should be left
sacred. Evidentally, you want to
drag the rest of us down to the
lonesome doldrums you live in
without a belief in anything but
yourself, (And, thats not much
for you, sick mind)
(Signed) An Average Student
people
let me tell you about people
you want to know about people
i know this about people: people
are pork chops

* * **************** ************
FREE!*
* * ** ***************************
BLUE BOOKS
- COME IN AND GET SOME FOR FINALS
REG 19<
BIC PENS 8( um,t2
PROTECT THOSE VITAL ORGANS
Polaroid
SUNGLASSES
(Cool Ray)
TAMPAX $1.09
AT REBEL
ELSEWHERE $1.79 LIMIT 2
l
UNBELIEVEABLE
ALL HAIR COLOR
EXCEPT LOREAL Qff
VITA FLUFF
SHAMPOO 59<
LIMIT 2
STOP DONT PAY SI.OO
SUPER SIZE
LEGAL PADS 21{
REG 39c LIMIT 2
REBEL DISCOUNT
1227 W. UNIV.
(ACROSS FROM WOLFIES)

Thursday. February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



5P Who else sells
J fe-- These fwo quality shields are #
f 1 all you need to know about beef.
ommlu BS SS' iiiiiMiii
mil
imifcl [ COFFEE SALE ] [ HEINZ PORK ] [ GRAPEFRUIT
is f 2*J 1 .Bs*lJ( M4s*l J
compare! pfr !s!%} Compare! compare! :;-§ r
SaT?." 5 5 dhectiui io* SSSSSfSnr ffiHSg
KELLOGG VARIETY PACK* I ''"' 2/89?: 2/98* 9? BIEf *T SIOUX BEE HONEY * sll9 21?
FRENCH WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCER 4/SI.OO 4/$1.16 16? sue ik. twin n metit mu nmto TUWtEIf S JHT.IT""* ,/*f£ .*, JK
GOLD ARROW MUSTARD l9? 25? 6? #u|ne 4%Qi MARSHMAUOW CRIME > 3/JIOO 3/SU7 47?
ENFAMII & SIMILAC BABY FORMULA 4/SI.OO 29? 16? CHIPS .38* KRAFT MACARONI DINNER "*" 19? 23? 4?
JEIIO GELATIN 4/42? 4/44? 2? PANTRY PRIDE COOKING OIL 69? 93? 24?
PANTRY WIDE SALT 8? 13? 5? W.un.m...ui PANTRY PRIDE FLOUR 37? 47? 10?
BUDDY BOY PEANUT BUTTER
CARNATION SLENDER 89? 99? 10? UAHINBa IW OXFORD ROYAL MUSHROOMSiS.*. 4/SI.OO 4/51.32 32?
PANTRY PRIDE POTATO CHIPS * rM 38? 594 214 savi tit ti cans Nt coil such whits CHOCOLATE JUMBO PIES 3/SI.OO 3/$1.17 17?
DEL MONTE ZUCCINI - 4/SI.OO 4/SI.OB 8? DAT A TOE fi fi/$ 1 MANDARIN ORANGES 4/SI.OO 4/$1.16 16?
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP - 8/SI.OO 8/51.12 12? wTJ IW O/ CRISCO SHORTENING * 79? 93? 14?
JOHNSON'S PRIDE 75? 79? 4? ssvi sst. it cans .on konti oouin BLACKBURN BLENDED SYRUP 49? 59? i 0?
SCOTT PLACE MATS ** 3/SI.OO 3/J1.17 17? pN. Bi | oainl B/S't PANTRY MAID LUNCH BAGS" 5/SI.OO 5/SUS 15?
KRAFT DINNER DELUXE 45? 47? 2? 69? 89? 20?
SWEET 10 LIQUID SWEETENER $1.49 $1.59 10? .uhihbuih DAISYS, WHBIIES or BUOB 35? 37? 2?
HOISUM PEANUT BUTTER ** 69? 75? 6? sm nt. csomi.MZTzrniii non WOOUTE LIQUID or POWDK*- 77? 79? 2?
POP-UPS or POP-TARTS > 39? 42? 3? COOKING OIL 69* SPIC S SPAN " 28? 29? 1?
CHILI W/BEANS 5/JI.OO 5/$1.45 45? %Â¥WIMnH UM. .VW PANTRY PRIDE TUNA FISH2S? 27? 2?
FROZEN FRENCH FRIES a rolY * 4/SI.OO 4/$1.56 56$ sm Mt. Mm wits. ianqvst fkozin ass*t ALAGA SYRUP <>** 77$ 19$ 2 $
DEL MONTE CUT GREEN BEANS 4/SI.OO 4/$1.16 16$ CDEAM mec A/$ \ PANTRY PRIDE MAYONNAISE 1 45< 49$ 4$
FISH STICKS 8 oz. PKO. BOSTON BONNIIFBOX. 3/slloO 3/sLl7' 17? WKBMm PIES / HEILMAN MAYONNAISE.* 65? 69? 4?
CHOC CHIP COOKIES 4/SI.OO 4/$1.32 32? savisot.onos.nanonstinoiinasst TREET or SPAM - 55? 57? 2?
TUNA FISH uw-tinsiacall 5/SI.OO 5/J1.35 35$ aa ampn# /C 18 BOOK MATCHES - 10? 13?. 3?
CUT GREEN BEANS % 33? MEAT PIES 6/*1 PANTRY PRIDE BLEACH 28? 31? 3?
HffWPIWnWPVWKW MTffJIQJWftWTTffWUIf qiPPVPPDVHMWnPPPPJTk MMPM^pPHHNMPMnP^^ jBBHBKHHBMHA
lIHil
COMPARE! §'?r A discount Health mid beauty aids A COMPARE! tT
CHICKEN POT PIE 8 oz. BANQUET (Fmon) 6/SI.OO 5/SI.OO 20? I mag jy - lLsiwHt,t I TIDE DETERGENT . 69? 83? 14?
DILLSBURY CAKE MIX- 3/SI.OO 3/$1.23 23? I SPRAY I GOLD PAK FIG BARS* 38? 49? 11?
AUTUMN HARVEST PUMPKIN M 15? 25? 10? I POWDER DEODORANT % I PANTRY PRIDE TEA BAGS 68? 79? 11?
HUNT'S CATSUP (Hickory) 19? 27? 8? I SSZBm I PANTRY PRIDE BLEACH 39? 45? 6?
WHITE RAIN HAIR SPRAY 99? $1.49 50? I p. BTU S | N VAPORIZER 784 I NTAC CAPSULES 88? $1.49 61?
SWAN SACCHARIN TABLETS X 29? 49? M? | T 4 U D | Sm I 39? 79? 40?
V 0 5 CLAM RINSE 27? SI.OO 73? I | ASPIRIN 100's 19? 49? 30?
LUSTRE CREME HAIR SPRAY % 59? 99? 40? I 555*755J PANTRY PRIDE EVAP. MILK* 3/39? 3/47? 8?
RIGHT GUARD SPRAY DEODORANT 4 .77? SI.OO 23? V COLGATE 100 MOUTHWASH..:: J PANTRY PRIDE COFFEE 49? i 69? 20?
5 S?P !" k, 'ORANT loz 99c $1.49 50


U.S.D.A.Choke feoef at fsi
A iKmllll
J 9 Not all stores sell U.S.D. A. Choice graded beef. JUUUtJ
Some sell lower grades and some even sell ungrad ungradmgjfw
mgjfw ungradmgjfw Jf £A ed beef. The Pantry Pride Quality Shield on your RByRUU^ASH
** favorite steak or roast assures you of beef graded
* "Choice by United States government inspectors.
maliaJv lamml Each delicious cut is "Naturally Aged & Tender... ~
nODUay n**H no artificial tenderizers have been added. And best 2 GREAT STORES
U* IpriTfiMH of a11...L0W, IOW DISCOUNT PRICES! IM GAINESVILLE!
_______ 1349 N.W. 23rd AVENUE
immmmmk BTTnTECTff3fII?IHIA IN j.m. fields plaza
If --
| PJTtTJWm a ivllr'HlM corner of ioth street
everyday low PRICES GOOD 7 DAYS a week
SHTusdaW I
I CHOICE L T | j I#
J fILVf.il, SAVE Ilf It H.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
/ "V SAVE 274 LB-BOMfLis* shoulder "\ ..58^
/ FRESH PORK I f akgj 1 ~s ¥
I IrJj, 11 !, I I SIRLOIN IdH ROASTS- t.6B^
I rIVNIV I I OR FULL CUT ROUND I ROASTS 684
I SHOULDER ROAST f STEAKS I "SPARE RIBS .49*
I im I I - .. I fII?PORK CHOPS 49*
1 RRRr I I USDAi I SAVE 104 LB PANTRY PRIDE COUNTRY SITU FRESH PORK
I .... OOii choice Weir I Q sausage .sw
V y v hdcheese u 69*
COMPARE! Wfr COMPARE! 'sSrf.?r QCREAM"CHEESE_ 104
CHUCK STEAKS van 581 791 Mi PANTRY PRIDE SALAD DRESSING"-" 39* 59* 20*
BONELESS SHOULDER STEAKS Vana 911 I'V Mi dOROX 59* 53* 4* IS? FISH STICKS 89*
5n,,,, *!Jf r TWIN PET CAT FOOD 3/29* 3/39* 10*
FULL CUT ROUND STEAKS vatu 98i I. Mi CUT GREEN BEANS < UKU aM 9/99*9/31.30 31* Irarwl ui URTIMIMS *AA
a** sl : WHITE POTATOES 8/SI.OO 8/31.16 16* "WHITING >l
BONELESS STEW mnn rernui.m.^ 0 * *l*" ' ir CHARCOAL LIGHTER FLUID **"* 3/SI.OO 3/31.17 17* ABMAIID CTAD EDA|l|fC EQ/
!22 1^k TEW tjr Jlr PANTRY PRIDE PEANUT BUTTER'" 48* '6s* 17* ARMOUR STAR FRANKS usvf
spmeST Sm r !S USAG|4 e " ,0/s !£! ,o/s, £ S HERMANS SLICED HAM 5...59t
SLICED QUARTER PORK LOWS *Bi 7i Hi KRAFT MAYONNAISE-- 59* 59 10*
GROUND BEEF ** I 'I" #' "" PAIIDADEI XI/752 f
SLICED BEEF LIVER 39i i IBi / itHlh .||iKUII 1 VUHIPMIIK. Ki.T *,*Â¥'
PERCH FILLETS *" 33i Mi i f IMI CRISP CAUrORNIA I PACKER LABEL SALTINES 19* 29*10*
BAKING HENS 3i i 71 I R illP I 0& C POTATO STICKS 3/31.00 3/31.17 17*
SSL-HP m,mmmmv |!r I PPPIIJIP I KENT. RATION DOG FOOD -,.. 4/SI.OO 6/31.05 5*
HICKORY ts- !< I LETTUCE I OIL SARDINES ' 8/31.00 8/31.16 16*
PLUMMSE R fMKf*NiM sV Vr w Mi MP HI I PANTRY PRIDE CAKE MIXES - 4/31.00 4/31.16 16*
SmS?"* r j, sit | bm m I SrTJsr" 2 s 2
POBK ROLL SAUSAGE 35i 4fi Hi / TO
SLICE! NoiflfiMA 491 Ml 101 ft HEAD J PANTRY PRIDE BATH TISSUE ,lOUKO 22* 29* 7*
BULB DAISY CHEESE 491 751 *1 V 7 PANTRY PRIDE PAPER TOWELS OIANT ROUS 4/sl.oo 4/J1.48 48^
SLICED AMERICAN CHEESE 695. 795. 105. LECROY PURE BLACK PEPPER I ~ CAN 10<
tTJTfTfTMttPKJOtk irnmTMWTJMJk tnTTTfTMIIPMTJfTik
jMuliMMg immmJ 7SSM iSh
llil
'.' t
_ i "M CAMDAPEI W;
VoJtj-Fwk,-Bahny wU
rJSFSr) 904 I ZE SUCID WH TE INRICHED I LIBBY FROZEN LIMEADE - 9/99*
'"i LEMON PIES t*3of I m I FROZEN FRENCH FRIES 10/31.0010/3165 65*?
fSHSI DAB M BU n nvc on; I BS KBKBm J GOLDEN FLEET BREADED SHRIMP 97* $1.19 22*1
liS POUND CAKE * #> I Bm JpMk I carnation instant breakfast *- 77* 79* *2*
rT m?Tou*o 4TF I I LYKES POTTED MEAT 10* 2/29*f.9*
(mmr/CAKi DONUTS m27f I t.f.nij 2001 Ifh I pantry pride frozen waffles io/3izio/3i>45 745*
I |W I ALUMINUM FOIL 63* 65**2*
S LUNCH CAKES m4s< j loflf El / pantry pride detbigent~ 49* 55* ?6*
ICED BUBKA >m754 miracle whip *. 59* 67* 8*



, Tbe Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

Page 16

Masserman:
Health 1$ A
Human Need
By JUNE WILLIAMS
Alligator Staff Writer
Universal human needs can't
be separated in caring for the
individual, Dr. Jules Masserman,
guest lecturer of the UF psych psychiatry
iatry psychiatry department, said in an
interview Tuesday.
A psychiatrist must be a med medical
ical medical doctor, job counselor, social
advisor, and much more to meet
his job, the soft-spoken doctor
said.
Masserman is co-chairman of
the Division of Psychiatry at
Northwestern University Medical
School and author of several
texts on psychiatry.
During his lectures this week,
he has been stressing the human
need for health. He said the
word comes from three deriv derivativeshale,"
ativeshale," derivativeshale," meaning physi physical
cal physical well-being, hail, friendship
and holy" spiritual peace of
mind from whatever you believe
in.
On request, Masserman chang changed
ed changed his last talk on Wednesday
from psychiatric therapy funda fundamentals
mentals fundamentals to a lighter delivery,
Say It Isn't So With Music."
With violins borrowed from
the UF music department, he used
a Mozart symphony to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the universal appeal of
rhythm and the significance of
music.
Music is just one small facet
of the universals of human ap appeal,
peal, appeal, he said. It meets the needs
of physical agility in playing the
Instruments and acts as a so socializing
cializing socializing bond.
Masserman has written about
30 books, Including the texts,
Principles of Dynamic Psychi Psychiatry,"
atry," Psychiatry," Practices of Dynamic
Psychiatry," and Modern Ther Therapy
apy Therapy of Behavior Disorders."
Savant Cites
22 UF Coeds
For Service
. Twenty-two women students
were tapped by Savant-UF,
newest and largest women's
honorary, Tuesday night in a
torchlight ceremony at the Cen Century
tury Century Tower.
Tapped for leadership and ser service
vice service to the university were:
Bonnie Brown, Leslie Cauthen,
Marti Cochran, Jan Dickens,
Janet Dippenworth, Elain Fuller,
Judy Graham, Nancy Isenberg,
Jackie Jedel, Mary Lasseter,
Donna Lerch, Barbara Llndly,
Jeanne Long, Debbie Moschell,
Dianne Baron, Judy Rosenberger,
Becky Pierce, Kathy Zych, Janie
Wanless, Barbara Nunn, Babs
Smith and Linda Tarler. \
These leaders certainly re reflect
flect reflect a composite group of women
from all areas of campus," Nel
Laughon, president, said.
Savant is particularly honor honored
ed honored that the response from or organizations
ganizations organizations and facultv members
to nominate mem members
bers members was so good," she added.
Savant, established last spring,
started with six members andnow
has 42.

Dean of Women Betty Cosby
is the group's advisor.

VC Could Overrun Khe Sanh

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
,i 4 v
The 5,000 Marines who are entrenched at Khe Sanh may be over overrun
run overrun and defeated any time the estimated 40,000 North Vietnamese
Communist troops who surround them so desire, Dr. David Chal Chalmers,
mers, Chalmers, UF history professor, contended Tuesday.
Chalmers' statement was challanged by a military spokesman
for the Defense Department, who said that despite the overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming odds against U.S. troops the Marines could still win.
Khe Sanh, located in the extreme northwestern part of South
Vietnam, is the U.S. Marine base that has been under siege for
the past several weeks. Some of the fiercest fighting in the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war has occurred at Khe Sanh, and the situation has been com compared
pared compared to the Dien Bien Phu siege of 1954.
Chalmers stated in a history class lecture that he was convinced

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BR|I Doves in
Pigeonholes?
I
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Phoenix ||
Mutual |
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 9
MAirrWOMO. CONNECTICUT H |

UF HISTORY PROF CONTENDS

of the potential ability of the VC to take the Khe Sanh base from
the kmarines any time they desired.
There are 5,000 Marines in a single perimeter one mile long
by a quarter of a mile wide with 40,000 VC holding the surround surrounding
ing surrounding hills/' he went on.
"Their (UJS. Marines) enforcement is sandbags and trenches;
the landing field is under constant fire and the roads are cut off.
Take a look at the maps of the place."
4 n official spokesman for the Defense Department had a more
optimistic view of the Khe Sanh situation.
"When you talk about the chances those 5,000 men have over
there you're talking in the future tense," the Marine colonel said.
"The outcome of the situation depends on a countless number of
factors: the number of men the VC employ, whether or not any
cities are under siege and even the weather. All you can do is
speculate."

Our guess: the press.
Because it was colorful and convenient
But also because folks like it that way.
It's so much easier to choose up sides;
To dismiss everything a man says
(If he's on the other side)
Rather than go to all the trouble of weighing
The parts of his speech.
It's the way our politicians raised us, after all,
Or lowered us.
Partisan political palaver
Cries out for the easy label +
And deserves it.
But the honest opinions of responsible men
Should stand or fall on their merit
Not their badge.
We hope you agree.
You are our life insurance.



LEADERSHIP ppofiif
'Miss UP Head Plans
Revision Of f Gator Greek

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
Keep the faith, baby. There
really are people who work on
808 HUDSON

WHATS
HAPPENING

By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN U(F)NITARIANS: The Uni Unitarian
tarian Unitarian Student Forum meets for
lunch and discussion in room 150
F of the Reitz Union today at
11:30 a.m.
IN BLOUGH ON DOUGH: Dr.
Carman G. Blough will speak on
Developing Accounting Prin Principles
ciples Principles for Financial Reporting"
at a Beta Alpha Psi awards
banquet held in his honor. The
banquet will be in room 18 of
Matherly Hall at 3:40 p.m. today.
Also being honored at the ban banquet
quet banquet tonight are Professors Ar Arnold
nold Arnold W. Johnson, CPA; and Keith
B, Mcky, CPA; and students
Stephen F. Gertzman, Thomas D.
Wood, Robert Hodge, and Joseph
G. Louderback,lH.
AND SPEAKING OF THE LONG
GREEN: Professor Donald B.
Wilcox will put in his two cents
worth on the subject of Time
and Money Management" at an
Engineering Dames meeting in

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various campus projects just for
the fun of it. As business ad administration
ministration administration senior Bob Hudson
says, I enjoy working. Im not
a politician!"
And work he does. His most
recent endeavor was being chair chairman
man chairman of the Miss University of
Florida Contest held last week.
People said that it was the
best ever; I like to feel it was
the most professional contest
staged yet! Since the contest was
for students, it was a shame not
more came to see it. Apparently
the quarter system kept students
away," Bob said.
But the system hasnt kept him
away from grades as he has a
3.2 average. Neither have his
activities handicapped his av average.
erage. average. Presently, the busy
finance major is Secretary of
IFC, a job he plans to expand
to establish better relations be between
tween between fraternities and the campus
com m unity* j-j
I want to destroy the hell hellraising
raising hellraising image of frats which is a
thing of the past. It just isnt
the true character any more be-

room 237 of the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering at 8 oclock tonight.
IN CIRCLE KS BIG ROUND ROUNDUP
UP ROUNDUP (HOPEFULLY, NOT THE
LAST): The State Circle K Con Convention
vention Convention will be convened in the
union all day today in rooms
355, 356, 357, 346, 347, and Ball Ballrooms
rooms Ballrooms B, 235, 245, and 246.
IN A BIT ON LIT: Lambda
lota Tau slides into room 357
of the union when the Circle
Kers arent there, which will
be at 7:30 p.m. tonight.
IN MINORITY GROUPS: UFs
best known and most thought of
minority group, the women, have
two of their organizations meet meeting
ing meeting today:
Womens Student Association
in room 316 of the union at 4
p.m.; and Mortar Board in room
362 of the union at 4:15 p.m.
IN UFS CHRISTIAN SCIEN SCIENTISTS:
TISTS: SCIENTISTS: They congregate in rooms
355 and 356 of the union today
at 5:35 p.m. . 5:35?

cause were a lot more mature
now. Though weve been doing
service projects, our primary
purpose of providing brotherhood
among men isnt forgotten."
I plan on reviving the dormant
Gator Greek, a newspaper to be
circulated through the frats to
promote better relations. This
will make us stronger. We want
others to read it, too, to see
what were doing."
Why does a person like Bob
get involved in these projects
and others such as Service chair chairman
man chairman of IFC, recent chairman of
the Blood Drive, Undersecretary
of Student Activities under
Charles Shepherd, and Staff Co Coordinator
ordinator Coordinator for Orientation Week
(Fall, 67)?
I like to work. I like to keep
busy. Mainly, I like working with
people. Being in finance can get
pretty narrow. I dont want to
think figures and money now.
Theres plenty of time for that
later."
Corresponding with his desire
to meet people, Bob also loves
to travel. Not quite two years
old, his car has 50,000 miles
registered on it from such jour journeys
neys journeys as Boston last summer
where Bob worked in a nearby
resort as a waiter. Other jaunts
include the Carolinas, Mexico,
and Canada.
Though UF will lose a work working
ing working leader this June, Wall Street
will gain if Bob gets the broker brokerage
age brokerage firm job he wants for the
summer. After that, he has
visions of Georgetown University
and a further degree in corporate
law.

In todays ivy-covered jungle,
if you don't stay with it the competition
will eat you alive.
Lets face it. You cant afford to be drowsy. Not in class.
Not in your room. Not ever.
So when you feel the grip of drowsiness pulling you
v down, fight it off. @
Get out the NoDoz. Itll help you spring backyour
recall, your perception, your ability to ,
solve problemswithout being habit
forming. So you Cckn pad through the wgNoDoi if
jungle. Alert. And ready to strike.
After all, youre the lion, not the lamb. fIHHMHfIi

Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

CAMPUS
LIVING
j CAMPUS COMEDY
Stimulating Quiz
For Prog-Weary
Since I reached puberty at the early age of three-and-one-half
years, and already exceeded my parents* vocabulary by the age of four,
it Is only reasonably to assume that I will reach my normal child childhood
hood childhood at the age of 23 (over the hill for the third time).
But, in line with finals that will be here, there are some highly
complex questions which I would like to ask:
Did you know it is illegal to kiss without a warrant?
Is it better to be potted or smoke pot?
Does the Board of Regents really exist?
Did you notice the picture of Governor Kirk at Disneyland? Did
you also notice the Dunce Cap that Goofy was wearing? Did you notice
him standing with Gulliver and Mrs. Kirk?
Did you know that Claudius fiddled while education burned?
Did you know if Moses had seen my face there would have been
an additional commandment?
If our governor gets into the big house,** when does the next
flight for Australia depart?
Governor Kirk is treating his education problem like a girl who is
a professional blind date, yes?
Did you know that Boeing-72?.* s eat their young?
Did you know the latest farce in the parking lot shuffle**? You
park your car in the swamp and shuffle to classes: kick, step, hop,
and one, two, three.
There are a few more rules to this one. Park your car and go to
class. While sitting there half asleep, try to estimate the amount of
damage being done to it as a Ford driver tries to squeeze into a
Volkswagen-size space behind you and takes off a few layers of your
paint job.
And, so in the tradition of humanity, don't try to answer these
questions. Progs are hard enough.
POSTER HOW-UPS
POSTER BLOW-UPS: From the Poster Place Put yourself
on a 20** x 30* poster for just $4.98. Send photo, any size,
any subject with return address and check or money order
for $4.98 to: ROBERT R. FAVORITE PRODUCTIONS, P. O.
Box 10306, Jacksonville, Florida 32207. Prompt return of photo
and poster, money back guarantee. They're great!!!

Page 17



Page 18

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas baseball team cranks
into its 35-game 1968 season
this afternoon with its first game
at Lakeland against Florida
Southern at 3.
Florida has played seven

FOUR REASONS WHY GATORS ARE BIDDING FOR SEC TITLE
Richard Trapp, far left, leads the hitters, while Mike Ovca, center, catches the pitchers. Mike Picano,
right, is the left fielder against lefthanded pitching. They all come under the tutelage of Dave Fuller,
below, now in his 23rd year at Florida.
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UF Swimmers Travel
sy
To Conference Meet

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
The Florida Swimming Gators
place 12 consecutive conference
championships on the line this
weekend, as they travel to Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tenn., to vie for this year's
title.
Going with them is an 11-1
season, made possible by a host
of talent headed by Andy Mc-
Pherson, Mark McKee, Barry
Russo, and Steve Macri. Their
only loss has been to out-of out-ofconference
conference out-ofconference North Carolina State.
Three teams look to give Flo Florida
rida Florida their roughest opposition as
the competition starts today.
Georgia and Alabama, which fini finished
shed finished second and third in last
year's meet, respectively, again
have excellent teams. The third
team is Tennessee, which is
fielding a team for the first
time in 15 years. That team,
composed mainly of freshmen,
has made an excellent showing
this year.
The January NCAA ruling, al allowing
lowing allowing freshmen to compete in

AT LAKELAND AGAINST FLORIDA SOUTHERN
UF Baseball Year Starts Today

games to date, but all were of
the intra-squad variety or exhi exhibitions.
bitions. exhibitions. Last Saturday, UF beat
Miami-Dade Junior College, 3-1.
Southern will inaugurate coach
Dave Fullers 23rd year as head
coach. And for the first time in
those 23 years, Fuller doesnt
jm H
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swimming for the first time on
the varsity level, is expected to
be an additional boost for FlO-
Mr M~ Mir'iir w jaMMi
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BARRY RUSSO
The New York native is bidding
strongly again for All-America
honors.

have a freshman team.
The NCAA ruled freshmen ath athletes
letes athletes eligible in spring sports
and with that, Fuller took ad advantage
vantage advantage of the ruling. Now the
freshman team is the **B team.
The B team plays this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 on Perry Field
\ *4k,.W

Hi
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rida, since it will allow fresh freshman
man freshman talent such as McKee and
Mike Chalbeck to compete.
McKee, a recruit from Newton
Square, Pa. has broken four Flo Florida
rida Florida pool records in his ver versatile
satile versatile swimming efforts.
Florida has competed in one
other this year, the Southern
Intercollegiate Meet held two
weeks ago at Athens, Ga. Flo Florida
rida Florida placed first in that meet
as well.
UF enters the SEC Champ Championship
ionship Championship as the favorite to take
their 13th conference title. How However,
ever, However, several other teams have
current record-holders in com competition.
petition. competition. Among these is Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt freshman Dirk Van Hoesen,
who has unofficially broken the
SEC breaststroke record. Lee
Bradford, also a freshman,
swimming for Georgia, has been
called at least the equal to Flo Florida's
rida's Florida's all-around swimmer, Mc-
Kee, and may be his toughest
competitor.
The meet will be held at Ten Tennessee's
nessee's Tennessee's Student Aquatics Cen Center.
ter. Center. Competition will continue
through Saturday.

this year than the one last year,
said Fuller.
That says quite a lot for this
years squad. The reason: last
years club posted a 14-3 SEC
slate, second only to Auburns
15-2. Auburn went on to become
the nations No. 4 collegiate base baseball
ball baseball team.
This club has got it all,
pitching, power, speed, defense,
said Fuller, and now its a ques question
tion question of who gets the breaks. If
we get them, we got a good
chance.
.
Fuller has the pitching to go
all the way. His ace is junior
Jim Courier from Oviedo. A lefty,
Courier was 5-1 last year with a
1.58 Earned Run Average.
But slated to get as much work
as the southpaw is righthander
Glen Pickren from Jacksonville.
Just a sophomore, Pickren has
impressed Fuller with his speed
and knowledge of a pitcher who
has yet to compete in a varsity
game.
Pickren will be one of Fullers
three pitchers who will throw
against Southern today. Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Larry Sheffield, a hometown
boy from GHS, will hurl the first
three innings.
Allan Boyce, a junior college
transfer from Manatee, will
chunk the middle three. Pickren
will mop up.
Fuller will use all his 16
pitchers in the years first games
and then, as the SEC season ap approaches,
proaches, approaches, will pare down the
usable list to five or six.

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it .:jg ywjWtowajaa^p

ALL-CAMPUS BOWLING

Front row 1-r, Gary Soehner,
Delta Chi, 180 average; A1 Cow Cowen,
en, Cowen, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 182; Jim
Ruppersberger, TKE, 192.
Back row, 1-r, Phil Morley,
Kappa Sigma, 198; Joel Aptaker,
Phi Kappa Psi, 176; Daryl Me-

Marovitch Leads Blue

With all the talk about
Pistol* Pete Maravich, the All-
SEC performer from LSU,itmay
come as a surprise to many of
us that the UF has a Pete
> Marovitch of its own.
Thats right, even though he
spells his name with an *o* un unlike
like unlike the famed superstar, he still
managed to pump in 19 points
for AGR Monday night as the
agriculture men defeated Chi Phi
in a Blue League bracket play playoff.
off. playoff.
<
AGR won the game 44-38 with
the help of Marovitch and Miller
Clause who contributed 12 for
the winners. Steve Kaufmans
15 and Bruce Weeks 15 werent

But of his infield, Fuller is
all set. At first is Terry Stroe Stroemer,
mer, Stroemer, a senior from Miami and
a member of Miami-Dade*s na national
tional national junior college champs in
1965.
At second is Terry Bloodworth.
Bloodworth, just a sophomore,
is the son of Jimmy Bloodworth,
former second baseman for the
old Washington Senators.
At shortstop is Richard Trapp,
All-SEC last year in both foot football
ball football and baseball, Trapp led the
team last with a .344 average.
Rod Wright rounds out the in infield
field infield at third. Wright's anouther
soph that figures heavily in Ful Fuller's
ler's Fuller's conference plans.
While the infield can be tagged
easily name by name, Fuller's
outfield takes six boys to play.
Fuller has one outfield for right righthanded
handed righthanded pitching, one for left and
one strictly for defense.
*
Against rightys, Jack Frake
will start in left, Nick Nicosia
in center and Dale Turlington
in right.
If the Gator opponent is a south southpaw,
paw, southpaw, Mike Picano will man left
field, Anthony Dobies is at cen center
ter center and Dave Fuller Jr. in right.
On defense, Frake, Nicosia and
Fuller will start.
Rick Morse will be Fuller's
No. 1 right-handed pinch-hitter
and Tommy Banks is Fuller's
best lefty sub swinger.

Kinney, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
206.
Not pictured are Steve Wasser Wasserman,
man, Wasserman, Alpha Epsilon Rho, 208;
Mike Segal, Pi Lambda Phi, 186;
Bill Howard, Lambda Chi Alpha,
184; Terry Lurie, Alpha Gamma
Rho, 181.

good enough to get the Phis over
the AGRs.
- f
In Independent League action,
the Red Devils behind Pete Smith
went on to defeat the English
Department 46-44 to take the
Independent League champion championship.
ship. championship. Smith had 20 and Claude
Glover 16 for the winners. Joe
Meigs hit for 16 and Jerry Wood
for 10 for the losing English
Department.
In handball action, FIJI and
Theta Chi have both reached the
Semi-finals in the Blue League
and it appears that ATO and TEP
will go to the finals in the Orange
League.



Graves Donates Tickets
To 15 Young Negro Boys

.4
V
RAY GRAVES
helps underprivileged Negroes.

Maravich Named
SECs Best Os 1968

by DAVID M. MOFFIT
United Press International
ATLANTA (UPI) Louisiana
State's Pistol Pete" Maravich,
the stringbean sophomore who
has maintained a season-long
record scoring pace, Wednesday
was named Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference basketball player of the year
by United Press International.
In balloting by newspaper,
radio and television sports ed editors
itors editors throughout the seven-state
region, Maravich was selected
by a better than 2-to-l margin
over runnerup Neal Walk, the
6-foot-10 Florida junior who is
second in the nation in rebound rebounding
ing rebounding and second to Maravich in
SEC scoring.
No other player In the con conference
ference conference received more than one
vote for the honor.
Maravich, the 6-foot-5, 175-
pound son of the LSU coach who
attracted national attention as a
freshman when he averaged 43.6
points per game, has been the
biggest crowd-drawer ever to
play in the SEC.
The former Raleigh, N.C., high
school boy has poured in 1,079
points in 24 gamesa blistering
44.96 per gameand needs only
eight more in his two remain remaining
ing remaining contests against Tennessee
Saturday and Vanderbilt Monday
to pass the major college single singleseason
season singleseason record set of 41.7 set
by Frank Selvy of Furman in 1954.
A new concept in
Alligator news coverage
Daily at 3:55

UF Athletic Director Ray
Graves donated tickets to 15
Negro boys to attend the UF-
Mississippi State University bas basketball
ketball basketball game last Saturday.
The boys are part of Project
Grey, a movement to help the
underprivileged Negro children
of the community. It was started
by two UF students, Jeffrey M.
Nye and Marc J. Dunn.
The recipients of the tickets
were all members of the South Southeast
east Southeast Boys Club and ranging in
age from six to 16. Those who
went were selected on a first
come, first serve basis. After
the UF-MSU game the boys were
guests of Tau Epsilon Phi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity for lunch.
The Athletic Department Board
and the Florida Board of Regents
have set a policy against com-

The only nonsenior ever to
score more than 1,000 points in
a season, Maravich is second
in total one-year scoring only
to Selvy who had 1,209 points
in 29 gamesthree more than
Pete will play.
Maravich has been in the 40s
and 50s in 19 of his 24 games.
His season high was 59 at Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, the most points ever
scored in an SEC game, and his
low as the 21 he got against
defense-minded Tennessee.
Walk, from Miami Beach, Fla.,
has only one game left to play
at Georgia Saturday and is as assured
sured assured of posting the second
highest rebound average in SEC
history. Hes only a fraction of
a point behind the record 19.7
figure posted by all-America
Bailey Howell of Mississippi
State in 1957 and could top that
with an outstanding night on the
boards against Georgia.

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plimentary tickets to intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate games. Graves paid for
the 15 tickets himself.
It is standard procedure for
complimentary tickets to be
handled by organizations or in individuals
dividuals individuals donating them. The
Florida Touchdown Club has
sponsored groups at athletic con contests,
tests, contests, according to Graves.
I am always eager to get
youngsters interested in UF ath athletics
letics athletics at a young age. When I
was asked for these tickets I knew
the only waj ? o make them avail available
able available was to eonate them myself,"
Graves said.
Graves also said, this had noth nothing
ing nothing to do with the recent criticism
of the UF athletic recruitment.
UF has not signe Negro to an
athletic scholarship
Nye and Dunn began Project
Grey after being told about the
conditions and lack of funds at the
Southeast Boy's Club. A Com Community
munity Community Action Agency worker,
Mrs. M. Williams, told the two
UF students about the boy's club.
CAA is a federal organization
which provides help in poverty
areas.
There are two boys clubs in
Gainesville. The Northeast Boys
Club was recently desigregated.
The SE Boys Club is in a Negro
community, Lincoln Estates, and
hasn't any white members.
The NE Boys Club has a gym,
relatively new pool tables, a
many-volumed library, arts and
crafts materials and a large
staff.
The SE Boys Club has clay
basketball courts, pool tables
with torn felt, an almost empty
library and a two-boy staff plus
the director.
Other programs include fund
raising, tutoring and recreational
assistance all planned by Project
Grey.
It is our objective to get
volunteer help from as many UF
students as possible. This is the
only way these kids can get equal
opportunities and facilties," Nye
said.

Thursday, February 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 29, 1968

PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY, MARCH 2,
e_
SWIFT'S WHOLE
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