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
Vol. 60, No. 101

OCONNELL CONTENDS
'Vital Freedoms' Demand
Powell Be Allowed Here

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Vital academic freedoms of dissent and
criticism make it necessary that New York
Congressman Adam Clayton Powell be allowed
to speak on campus, UF President Stephen
C. OConnell said Friday.

'Civil War
Anticipated
By Powell
NEW YORK (UPI) An angry
Adam Clayton Powell Sunday pre predicted
dicted predicted civil war" in America
this summer with young blacks
leading the youth of both races
against the middle-aged white
power structure.
Flanked by more than a dozen
impassive soul brother body bodyguards,
guards, bodyguards, the former congressman
told a crowded room of mostly
white newsmen at the Abyssinian
Baptist Church in Harlem: You
old people better get in line.
Explaining that the revolu revolution
tion revolution will not be a black
versus white thing, Powell dis disclosed
closed disclosed that he will travel to
Oxford, England, in the near
future to organize world youth
and said:
I preach black leadership for
white young people. We welcome
them as troops.
Powell, who returned from
more than a year in exile in
the Bahamian isle of Bimini to
seek re-election to his Harlem
18th District congressional seat,
explained the presence of his
bodyguards by saying that he had
received two threats on his
life while in the Bahamas.

Kilpatrick, White
On Accent Slate
Syndicated columnist James J. Kilpatrick and F. Clifton White,
who masterminded Barry Goldwater's Republican presidential nomin nomination,
ation, nomination, have been added to the growing speakers list for ACCENT '6B,
the UF's annual symposium on vital issues to be held April 4-6.
Also speaking will be liberal newspaper editor Harry Golden,
Allen C. Isbell, a non-pacifist minister and state senatorial can candidates
didates candidates Earl Faircloth and Ed Gurney.
Kicking off the program on Thursday evening will be Selective
Service Director Lewis B. Hershey. Hershey was appointed Se Selective
lective Selective Service Director in 1941 by President Franklin D. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt after a distinguished civilian and military career.
Friday night the conservatives square off with the liberals in a
debate between conservative columnist James J. Kilpatrick and
liberal author-editor Harry Golden. Golden's son, Dr. William
Goldhurst, is an assistant professor of humanities at the UF.
Speaking Saturday evening will be F. Clifton White, political
consultant and mastermind of the Barry Goldwater victory at the
1964 convention.
All speakers are required to speak on some aspect of ACCENT'S
theme: Politics: Impact on Youth.''

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

But he warned that the UF
will be prepared to deal with
outsiders who attempt disrup disruption
tion disruption of the event as any or organized
ganized organized community must.
OConnell made the statement
at the first of what will be
regularly y scheduled press con conferences
ferences conferences to discpss Issues re relating
lating relating to the UF.
Powell, who had been invited
to speak and then rejected by
Accent 6B and Chi Phi frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, is scheduled to speak at
7 p.m. Saturday in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium. His visit is
being sponsored by the UF Afro-
American Student Association.
Tickets are on sale for $1
at the Reitz Union Box Office.
Both Powell and Army Lt.
General Lewis B. Hershey, di director
rector director of the U.S. Selective Ser Service
vice Service program, who will present
the keynote address for Accent
6B on April 4, are controversial
figures, OConnell acknowledged.
The UF has drawn consider considerable
able considerable criticism from conserva conservative
tive conservative circles since Powell, a con controversial
troversial controversial Black Power advocate,
accepted the invitation to speak.
Anti-war groups in the state
have indicated that they will dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate their opposition to the
nations draft policies while Her Hershey
shey Hershey is here.
It has been urged by many
that niether be permitted to speak
here, OConnell revealed.
Both will be permitted to
speak.
However, the UFs decision to
allow the two to speak on campus
has nothing to do with the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional right of free speech,
(SEE POWELL PAGE 3)

PHOTOS BY MIKE HUDDLESTON
Thousands Os Students Such As These Packed Florida Beaches During
The Break.
FACES 'GREATEST CHALLENGE
Mautz Named Chancellor

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Staff Writer
New state university Chancel-'
lor Robert B. Mautz, former UF
vice-president for academics,
affairs, said Sunday tnat tne grea greatest
test greatest challenge he now faces will
be leading Florida's university
system in achieving ex excellence.
cellence. excellence.
His appointment to the post has
created the eleventh vacancy on
the UF's Administrative Council,
the university's chief adminis administrative
trative administrative body.
Mautz was appointed last Mon Monday
day Monday by the Board of Regents
to replace former Chancellor J.
Broward Culpepper, who re resigned
signed resigned Jan. 1 to become vice- t
president of Texas Women's Uni University
versity University at Denton.
iflHr
mm % mb wt wifi
MAUTZ
. .new chancellor

Monday, March 25, 1968

Mautz admits that the job of
chancellor has never been tru truly
ly truly defined. He regards it as
a challenge.
It is a job of enormous power,
of new powers," said Mautz,
a Phi Beta Kappa (Miami Uni University)
versity) University) who received his Ll.B.
from Yale.
Mautz is a World War II veteran
and a brigadier general in the
Aif Force Reserve. In 1950
he joined the UF law faculty.
Pm not sure anyone knows
exactly how the job is going to
be handled," Mautz confessed.
Im going to have to formulate
the operations of the office my myself."
self." myself."
Mautz regards the chancellor chancellorship
ship chancellorship as the presidency of the
state university system."
In this capacity he will work
as full-time policy maker with
the Board of Regents in setting
the major educational policies for
Floridas six universities.
Mautz will also represent the
university system in dealing with
the state legislature and its ed education
ucation education and budgetary com commlttes.
mlttes. commlttes.
In particular I will be con concerned
cerned concerned with securing funds for
operations and building,"*Mautz
said.
Although Mautz thinks that ex excellence
cellence excellence and distinction for all
Florida universities are obtain obtainable,
able, obtainable, he realizes that it will take
work to realize the goal.
If I didnt think there was a
chance to succeed I wouldnt
have taken my new position. No
man wants to labor in vain,"
he said. For instance, here at

LAUDERDALE:
THE FUN IS OVER

UF we have made enormous pro progress.
gress. progress. Were 25th in federal
support and this support is
awarded on a competitive basis."
And Mautz wants this type of
progress for every state insti institution.
tution. institution.
My job is to insure first class
progress for all public universi universities,"
ties," universities," Mautz said. Both in terms
of quantity and quality; in oppor opportunies
tunies opportunies for students and citizens of
this state. I think its a goal
shared by all.
Engineer Ball
Set For Fri.
UFs Engineers Fair Queen
will be crowned Friday at the
23rd annual Engineers Ball in
the J. Wayne Reitz Union ball ballroom.
room. ballroom.
The queen, to be crowned at 8
p.m. by John Powers, will re receive
ceive receive a free trip to the Bahama
Islands and a SSO wardrobe from
Maas Brothers.
Powers was the announcer for
all of Americas Mercury space
shots. He will lecture on Mans
Conquest of Space" at 4 p.m.
March 28, in the Reitz Union aud auditorium.
itorium. auditorium.
Finalists for the title of En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair Queen are Patty
Bohannon, Linda Edwards, Pat
Colbert, and Happy Arkin.
Dress for the ball is semi semiformal.
formal. semiformal. Tickets may be pur purchased
chased purchased at the Reitz Union box
office for $1 each.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Czech Reforms Approved
PRAGUE (UPI) Czech strongman Alexander Dubcek, assured of the
approval of the Soviet Union and his other Communist neighbors,
Sunday put finishing touches on political and economic reforms to
be revealed later this week.
Dubcek, who replaced Antonin Novotny as leader of the Communist
party in January and forced his resignation as president last Friday,
will Introduce his new program at a meeting of the party's central
committee beginning Thursday.
U.S. Embassy Marched On
LONDON (UPI) Thousands of demonstrators Sunday marched
on the UjS. Embassy and No. 10 Downing St to protest American
policies in the Vietnam war. Six persons were arrested on various
charges before rains helped police scatter the mobs.
Last Sunday, a mob of about 10,000 tried to storm the U.S. Embassy
in Grosvenor Square but were beaten back by strong police forces.
More than 200 persons, most of the policemen, were injured in the
melee.
The anti-American demonstration a week ago was sponsored by the
leftist Vietnam Solidarity Campaign. The marches this week were
organized by the Youth Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament CND
and an anti-Vietnam war women's organization.
Copper Strikers Return
WASHINGTON (UPI) Major contract agreements were reached
with two more companies in the 254-day copper strike Sunday, but it
still left the dispute a long way from settlement.
Tentative contract agreement was announced by the American
Smelting & Refining Co. AS&R and the Anaconda Corp. the first
agreements with either company since the strike began last July 15.
The AS&R contract covers all the company's operations, the Ana Anaconda
conda Anaconda settlement, however, only covers its operations in Montana,
Nevada, Arizona and New Jersey.
An industry spokesman said no agreement has been reached for
Anaconda's American Brass Co. subsidiary, its lead and zinc oper operation
ation operation at Touele, Utah, or its wire and cable operations.
Until agreements are reached for all Anaconda operations, the
spokesman said, the unions have told the company no one will return
to work at the firm.
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and la published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and durlig student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
rtffietei opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate Is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per 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 considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) 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. Notices tor correction must be given before next Insertion.

OCONNELL CLAIMS
JC Transfers Won t
Face Discrimination

UF president Stephen C.
O'Connell denied Friday that a
proposal by state university pre presidents
sidents presidents to limit the number of
students admitted to upper divi division
sion division colleges would discriminate
against junior college transfers.
The presidents proposed
amending Board of Regents policy
to permit selective admission of
transfer students and our own
university college students,
O'Connell said.
A large increase of college stu students
dents students seeking entrance to upper
division colleges with little
corresponding increase in funds
for faculty and facilities has made
the policy necessary, O'Connell
explained.
O'Connell made the comment
Friday in reaction to a news newspaper
paper newspaper editorial condemning the
proposal.
The number of students we
can enroll in all colleges is re related
lated related directly to number of facul faculty
ty faculty and available space,'' O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell said. Thus, we cannot con continue
tinue continue to enroll ever-increasing
numbers of students without cor corresponding
responding corresponding increases in faculty
and buildings.
This, of course, requires
greater appropriations by our
legislature, a matter the uni universities
versities universities do not control."
O'Connell emphasized that the
policy, proposed by the state uni university
versity university presidents' council,
would affect both university and
junior college transfers, but the
Board of Regents has not yet acted
upon it.
There will be no discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination against the junior college
transfer, or in favor of our own
lower division student," OCon OConnell
nell OConnell promised.
Because the policy would affect

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transfers from the state univer universities
sities universities university colleges as well
as from the junior colleges, it
could hardly be called dis discriminatory
criminatory discriminatory against either group,
O'Connell pointed out.
We cannot. . guarantee ad admission
mission admission to the college of their
choice to all students who suc successfully
cessfully successfully complete their junior
college study, OConnell said.
Nor can we guarantee admission
to all freshmen who seek ad admission.
mission. admission.
Nevertheless, the record
shows that the UF is taking more
and more junior college students,
that each year the junior college
student becomes more important
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to us, and that in many of our
upper division colleges and pro professional
fessional professional schools there are more
transfer students than those who
began their work at the UF.?
Junior college transfer stu students
dents students face problems similar to
those of entering freshmen or
UC sophomores seeking entrance
to upper division stiff en entrance
trance entrance requirements because
of crowded conditions or because
of the complex nature of the sub subject
ject subject to be studied, OConnell said.
Summer lobs
Catskill Mt. resorts are
now hiring students for
summer jobs. Openings
for waiters, waitresses,
chambermaids, life guards
counselors, etc. Experi Experience
ence Experience helpful but not es essential.
sential. essential. Write for up-to up-todate
date up-todate catalog of resort ho hotel
tel hotel jobs including where
to write, jobs available
and salary. Send SI.OO to
cover printing, postage,
and handling to Resorts
International, 5314 Lee
Ave., Dept. A, Richmond,
Viriginia.



CITES LOW SALARIES
Library Head Resigns
Dr. Margaret K. Goggin, acting director of UF Libraries, has
resigned to become dean of the Graduate School of Librarianship
Her resignation, effective July 31, brings to ten the number of
Mrs. Goggin cited salary was one of the chief reasons for her
resignation. She noted that librarian salaries at UF are generally
low.
A graduate of the University of Illinois, Mrs. Goggin came to the wSB iHflfli
UF in 1949 as an assistant professor of library science. ;pBHHI
Since then she has held the posts of professor of library science, Ifii'BflHl
chairman of the Department of Reference and Bibliography and as-
sistant director for readers service. |HHB
During her tenure at the UF, Mrs. Goggin has become known to
many students through her TV lecture series in LY 201. Tjfefc
Mrs. Goggin was appointed acting director of UF Libraries in June, H
1967, to replace former Director Stanley West. x||
A new director has not yet been named, but Mrs. Goggin expressed
hope that the appointment would be made before she leaves so that
she can work with the new director. DR, GOGGIN
. .resigns post
Former Alligator Photographer
Believed Killed By Viet Cong
:. r
A youthful, ex-Florida Alligator photographer who shot to success
as a cameraman for Life, Newsweek, and other national magazines
is missing and presumed dead in the jungles of Vietnam.
Bob Ellison, 23, was in an American transport plane shot down
if f 11 behind enemy lines near the Marine base at Khe Sanh on March 6.
p| j HC an 4 J In Vietnam as a freelance photographer since September, 1966,
|p||V u> ''> Ellison was on his way back to Khe Sanh after a vacation.
Ellison went to Vietnam from the UF where he photographed for the
Alligator, the press associations, and the national news magazines.
Robert Ellison was surprisingly experienced for a man so
young, a profile in Newsweek said. His photographs of racial violence
in Selma, Ala., appeared in national magazines even before he left
the University of Florida in 1966.
Selma was, I guess, the work that got him started, said Nick
Arroyo, Alligator photographer and personal friend of Ellison.
P HI Whether It was Selma or the Chicago riots, Arroyo continued,
he was always in the middle of things.
ELLISON The most amazing thing about him, he .said, was that he just
... on campus didnt know fear.
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(FROM PAGE ONE)
OConnell claimed.
What is involved, rather than
freedom of speech, is the obli obligation
gation obligation of this university to pro provide
vide provide and encourage freedom of
inquiry, freedom to hear and ex examine
amine examine and to test intellectually
varying points of view on matters
of interest, OConnell said.
But such freedoms must be
accompanied by responsibility,
OConnell said. All inquiry, de debates,

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Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

bates, debates, and dissent must be done
by peaceful means and under
conditions that are consistent
with scholarly conduct.
It is my personal view that
whatever else freedom of inquiry
and expression may encompass,
it does not include the right
to advocate, as a course of action,
either lawlessness, overthrow of
our government by violence, or
change other than through peace peaceful
ful peaceful means, OConnell said.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Local Deejay
Eyes 24-Hour
Radio Format
Jack Shaw, disc jockey for a
local radio station, has begun
a political type campaign to
have the station change to a 24-
hour rock music format.
Shaw, who does the night show
on WGGG, began last term try trying
ing trying to get student support for the
change. Two weekends in a row,
the station stayed on all night
playing popular music asking for
cards and letters from lis listeners.
teners. listeners.
We got a terrific reaction,
said Shaw. Many people felt that
the new format was a good idea.
Shaw has gotten permission
from the station owner to con conduct
duct conduct a personal opinion poll. He
has asked anyone interested in
helping him to call him at the
station any evening except Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. The telephone number is
376-1234.
Shaw plans to use posters and
other aids typical of a political
campaign.
The way I figure it, he
said, this is election year, so
why not go all out using the cam campaign
paign campaign theme.
Shaw stressed that it would take
at least three weeks to make the
switchover.
Right now, he said, all we
need is support from the stu students.
dents. students.
College Dropts
Cant Keep Up
SANTA CLARA. Calif. (UPI)
Many college dropouts are
capable of handling the aca academic
demic academic work, but the school is
paced too fast for them.
This comment was made by
Dr. Edwin J. Brown, emeritus
professor of education at the
University of Santa Clara, in
an article College of Whose
Choice?
Brown says that although
there are about 1,000 liberal
arts colleges and universities
to choose from, most high
school seniors apply to the 50
best known ones.

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Accused Firebomber Still Missing

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville police are still searching for a Negro youth accused
of firebombing a white-owned store who escaped while being ques questioned
tioned questioned Friday at police headquarters.
Carlton Gary, 17, simply walked out of the police department
after he was left alone in an unlocked interrogation room, city pol police
ice police said. He had been taken from the Alachua County jail to the city
police station for questioning.
Gary had been arrested March 17, along with five other Negroes,
including 34-year-old civil rights activist Irvin Jack Dawkins, and
charged with arson in one of nearly 20 recent firebombings of
Gainesville homes and businesses.
Police Chief William Joiner said the six were arrested and charg charged
ed charged with firebombing Gene's Grocery, 344 West Depot Ave., on the
night of March 13.
Bond was set Wednesday at SIO,OOO for Dawkins and $7,500 for
the other five.
Arrested in addition to Dawkins and Gary were Sheila L. Pres Preston,
ton, Preston, 18; Tyrone Wilson, 20; Jethro Ward, 17; and a 16-year-old
juvenile who was turned over to juvenile authorities.
The police and sheriffs department have been conducting a
joint investigation of the fires, Joiner said. We will continue
our investigation until all the cases are cleared up.
Choir Concert Tues.

Hie UF Choir, under the di direction
rection direction of Dr. El wood Keister,
will present its annual spring
concert Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in
University Auditorium.
The choir has just completed
a concert tour of 19 appearances
in 11 cities throughout Florida.
The tour was sponsored by the

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Department of Music and Stu Student
dent Student Government.
The program by the 60-voice
mixed group will include both
sacred and secular compositions,
featuring the Brahms Love
Waltzes Opus 52.
The public is invited. No ad admission
mission admission will be charged.

Law enforcement officials had earlier stated they believed the
same group was responsible for the series of midnight attacks which
two weeks ago threatened to become nightly fare when four fire firebombs
bombs firebombs were thrown in three nights.
The bombing were widely publicized when the homes of two court
officials were firebombed.
The home of Circuit Judge James C. Adkins Jr. was hit by two
kerosene-filled bombs in January. Assistant State Atty. Mack S.
Futchs home received minor damage Feb. 4 when afirebombwas
thrown on the front porch.
The firebombings began while Dawkins and fellow civil rights
worker Mrs. Carol Thomas were being held in Alachua County
Jail without bond after writing articles charging the city police
department was kl an-infested and the Alachua County Grand
Jury was loaded with Uncle Toms.
Adkins had ordered the two held without bond after they were
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was reversed early in February by the U.S. Circuit Court in New
Orleans.
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You dont need a
technical degree to do
important work at IBM.
When I got my degree in Psychology, I never thought I'd be
jK^ ; telling computers how to do their job.
S But thats what my work comes down to. Im helping
M improve the way a computer converts programming
§ij||§ jH language into machine language, i This is Bruce Mitchell, a
Junior Programmer at IBM. >
j-'-==fe m I guess that doesnt sound very exciting, but it is. It all
( as to wa y computers work. Laymen talk about
I them as if they were intelligent. But actually, if you want
J> to get anthropomorphic about it, theyre very literal minded.
1 I The programmer does the thinking, not the machine.
v -- : F Your major doesnt matter
You dont need a technical background, just a logical mind.
|| ;; You can be a good programmer no matter what you majored
in. IBM sends you to programming school. And pays
M your full salary at the same time.
: One reason I like this field so much is that youre
continually solving problems. I suppose thats the main
- reason I got into it.
f If | But I didnt overlook the growth factor, either. I read
A BBp; that theres a national shortage of 50,000 programmers. And
\ demand is expected to more than double in the next
I five years.
\
V ft ft |/ x ,/ p IBM story. For more facts, visit your campus
I ft ft fy y $ placement office. Or send an outline of your
career interests and educational background to
lMHg|L\ B' Jr C. F. Cammack, IBM Corporation, Dept. C,
HKft|p ft ft 1447 Peachtree St., N.E., Rm. 810,
lip % ft ft liL Atlanta, Ga. 30309. Were an equal
Bfe \ ft opportunity employer.
..vwfe v^oooBBaDOBgMBQBBMfIwkQ^
y
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C ViVV A.,;. f S-Vf£ ti vi. ,t, iJ,--y" -V *v?v' '*< (§,< '...1 ..aF :i'';_'y; -:'£- -tv ~' v C;":j>
' **'* ''lk,
- A s gUP jP' /<- 4 X

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
T The People Know
St
y\H Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
\ Managing Editor Executive Editor
Amma :
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tb* Florida Alligator's official position on issuss is axprssssd
only in tba columns bslow. Otfasr material in this lssus may
rsOset tbs opinion at tbs writer or cartoonist and not nscsssarlly
that of tbs Florida Alligator unlsss spsdflcally indicatsd.
Professors Can Help
Stop QuarterCrush

Once again a new quarter
has started at the UF
and with this new quarter
come the same old prob problems.
lems. problems.
The most outstanding
problem now confronting
the university, at least in
the field of academics, is
the crush of quarter work.
In the past we have re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly urged instructors
to remember that students
are pressed for time be because
cause because of the quarter
system. Instead of learn learning,
ing, learning, UF students are in increasingly
creasingly increasingly cramming.
We have become an edu educationally
cationally educationally mechanical, not
an educationally inquiring,
institution.
At the outset of this new
term instructors have an
opportunity to re-evaluate
their course with quality
of learning instead of quan quantity
tity quantity of learning as their
main goals.
There can be little doubt
that the quarter system

Our New Chancellor

The selection of UF
Vice-President for Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs Robert B.
Mautz as the new chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of Floridas spraw sprawling
ling sprawling network of universities
and colleges is an excellent
one.
Floridas Board of
Regents has chosen wisely.
Dr. Mautz has proved
to be a consistent fighter
for better education in
Florida for many years.
Frequently Mr. Mautz
has been stymied in his
efforts to build a great
university by one major
problem -- money. Again
and again his office has
been hurt by lack of funds
with which to recruit pro professors
fessors professors of distinction who
might bring increased
honor to this institution.
Now that die is in com command,
mand, command, Dr. Mautz can be
counted on to fight for more
money for all of Floridas

has hurt students until now.
Apparently an increasing
number of people have been
dropping out of school. In
addition, an unusually high
number of students became
physically ill last quarter
-- probably because they
were run down and tired.
Instructors know that
students are human and
can only do so much.
Under Deweys philoso philosophy
phy philosophy of education students
must have time to think,
to conceptualize, to take
the facts and put them in
context.
The quarter system has
vast possibilities. It can be
made vibrant and it can
make this university a
better place for learning.
In large part this de decision
cision decision for progress under
the quarter rests with the
individual instructor. If
they set the pace for learn learning,
ing, learning, instead of rote memor memorization,
ization, memorization, everyone will
benefit.

colleges and universities.
It is also refreshing to
know that our new chan chancellor
cellor chancellor is a man of in independent
dependent independent mind and cour courage.
age. courage.
Robert Ms.utz has backed
Marshall Jones bid for
tenure with courage just
as" he has dramatically,
though quietly, turned down
numerous offers of jobs
in other states and with
the federal government.
Unknown to many is the
fact that Mautz is a re reserve
serve reserve general, and we be believe
lieve believe that this relatively
unknown fact may be a hint
that his courage and com command
mand command abilities are con considerable.
siderable. considerable.
In the office of chan chancellor
cellor chancellor Robert Mautz will
have an opportunity to guide
the direction of higher edu education
cation education in Florida.
We think he will choose
the road of progress.

*l/' \
I I k.irlfiulx
\. ,NH I H >#
Sgt -\' 1 t
If We Give Him A Haircut,
Maybe Hell See Eugene McCarthy

Today Minus One:

April 4, is the day Gen. Hershey visits
the UF.
come rich man and beggar
destroy your old pride
come learn of confusion
and the needless who die
come think twice friend
as you stand by my side
theres people out there a dyin
They say Gen. Hershey is coming because
he has an impact on youth. Its annihi annihilation.
lation. annihilation. At seventy-four, he is an example
to be held before us all a man who
has dedicated his life to his country. He
may live forever (pretty scarey).
the echoes of heroes
ring on Vietnam
the death and the fury
of the hydrogen bomb
the low some ole cry
of the bibligal somb
thats twisted its hatred
Gen. Hershey has never been wrong. He
has never even considered the possibility.
He has the power and position to be eternally
right. To disagree with Gen. Hershey is to
be sentenced to die.
I
leaders of nations
in a final power game
all rising to justice
as they add to their fame
and the fires so big now
its an immor(t)al flame
and the people are a cheerin
Outside the President, Hershey is this
countrys largest promoter of insanity.
Young men do not breathe inGen. Hersheys
world, they are tools of the war. Like napalm
and airplanes, youth is a product, produced


Ode To Hershey

By Bob Moran

by mothers labor in the love act section
of the nations defense plants.
Gen. Hershey has no wish to retire.
There is a job to be done, people to be
judged and boys to be killed. From time
eternal it has always been the old to lead
the young to the war. And nobody is older
than Gen. Hershey.
to build to destruction
and worship a gun
all lying in hatred
the earth to a sun
to turn the world barren
a population of one
and the dead take your soul
... One nation, under God, indivisible,
with liberty and justice for all. Somehow
God and liberty and justice seem out of
place in the scum-world of the general.
The prayer of the faithful: Our Father,
who 1 heaven, please help us to win
and kill more of them than they kill of us.
Help us to destroy, bomb and burn. Help
ups, ol* Lord, to do Your bidding.
to war for the peace
is like to hate for the love
it dont make no sense
when a mans arms a nub
you can hide a steel hand
in a silk and velvet glove
but you cant say it aint steel
Lyndon Johnson walks on water because
Gen. Hershey swims beneath the surface to
support him. Like Eichmann was to Hitler,
so too is Hershey to Johnson.
God bless you, Gen. Hershey. if you
truely be right and ascend to reside in
heaven, then a few of us will be L content
to rot in hell. A few of us want no part
of your God.



FEA Walkout
Made A Point

MR. EDITOR:
Since neither of the two pre previous
vious previous items of copy turned in by
myself, concerning a resolution
supporting F.E.A. by the Young
Democrats Club, and later, a
local F.E.A. member and former
Student Government Vice-Presi Vice-Presidents
dents Vice-Presidents speech to the club re regarding
garding regarding the present crisis, were
published, I can only hope this
letter has a different fate.
First, in response to Mr. Al Aldrich's
drich's Aldrich's editorial on the F.E.A.
and taking -of the name
of- Florida's children in
vain, March 7; I hope Mr. Al Aldrich
drich Aldrich is only making an ad advocate's
vocate's advocate's point," otherwise, he
clearly has missed the point."
The point" is not to merely
advertize the deplorable condit condition
ion condition of most of the state's public
education system or to vent the
personal frustrations of the
walkers-out. The point" is to
achieve results after ten years or
so of sending delegations to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee and speaking out for
local bond issues, with basically
negative results. While all these
democratic" methods were
failing, the frustrations, the
moth-eaten texts and materials
and the student load kept mount mounting
ing mounting up. The point" is to at attempt
tempt attempt to take away all the ex excuses
cuses excuses for ignoring the problems
and to hold out until something of
more than token value is
achieved. Item: a local junior
high where I have substituted in
happier days meets three classes
in the cafeteria, has no gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium for physical education and
meets Its special children's re remedial
medial remedial classes in a wide spot
in the hall.
The money actually going to
education is not quite two-thirds
of the amount voted in the name
of education.
The Dupont's estate, the Davis
Brothers, et al., got more in
the roll back of ad valoren taxes

THE VIEW FROM HERE

Robert Kennedys belated entry into the
1968 Democratic presidential circus has
added the flavor of conflict to what
could have been another boring cam campaign
paign- campaign convention season.
The presidential race had been pegged
as a sure Richard Nixon-Lyndon Johnson
contest until the blooming last month of
the peace arm of the Democratic party,
with Kennedy and Senator Eugene Mc-
Carthy as its chief exponents.
Nixon has retained his hold on the
Republican candidacy, and now, with the
bowing-out of George Romney and Nelson
Rockefeller in the early stages of the
campaign, Nixon is running virtually
unopposed in bis party.
The Democratic race is less certain.
Until recently, incumbent Lyndon John Johnson
son Johnson had an iron grip on Democratic
leaders across the country, and with no
open split within the party, he appeared
to be the only possible candidate. John Johnson
son Johnson was in a vulnerable position because
of the Vietnam issue, but somebody had
to make the first move against Mm.
Minnesota Senator Eugene McCarthy,
an outspoken peace advocate, made the
heroic move and came out of it shining.
Os performance in the New Hampshire
primary, where he garnered 42 percent
of the Democratic votes (against Lyndon
Johnsons 48 percent) was a major
victory, and he made the most of it,
pulling in 20 of the states 24 convention
delegates, and meanwhile influencing
s igsport over the rest of the country.

than they'll pay in sales taxes
and indeed will pay less tax next
year than last
Second, in response to Miss
Sylvia Scudder, 2UC (naturally),
Mr. Turlington, whom I respect
as a gentleman and a legislator
seems to be plainly wrong when
he says education gets 98% of
the funds provided in the bill.
Perhaps Rep. Turlington as
Speaker of the House feels com compelled
pelled compelled to defend his" bill. Also,
Sylvia, when you count those on
campus who support the goals
and the method of the F.E.A.,
count me in! Yah, Yah, Yah.
I close this my first, last and
only letter to the editor.

CLYDE KILLER, 4LW
PRESIDENT, YOUNG
DEMOCRATS

Tithe For Viet Wounded

MR. EDITOR:
We have served in the armed
forces and are presently receiv receiving
ing receiving monthly educational benefits
under the provisions of the
G. I. Bill. By accepting this
money it seems incumbent ipon
us to work in earnest not only
toward our individual betterment
but also toward the betterment of
society.
Toward these ends we shall
Gator Button
B INCEST
% RELATIVE I

President Kennedy In '69?

Robert Kennedy, heir to the potent
"Kennedy legend," followed quick on the
heels of McCarthys New Hampshire
victory in announcing Ms own candidacy
for the post.
The announcement was greeted with
mixed reaction. McCarthy supporters
claimed Bobby was a usurper, stealing
the victory of the Minnesota Democrat
who had made the first big jump. Ibis
ill-timing of the Kennedy announcement
angered many Democrats who felt it
exemplified Bobbys "ruthlessness" in
politics.
The Johnson camp greeted the an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, with only slight Interest
and Johnson, who says he will not cam campaign
paign campaign for any primaries, prefers to let
Kennedy and McCarthy battle it out in the
primaries, after which hell pick up the
pieces.
Overall, the outlook for the 'dove wing
of the Democratic party appears good,
but a win at the convention in Chicago
hinges on a number of "lfs." The most
important of these is a compromise
between McCarthy and Kennedy, who
cannot campaign in opposition to each
other, and expect to defeat the incumbent
President.
Although McCarthys win in the New
HAmpsMre primary was an important
step to the nomination, it is this writers
opinion that the vote did not show major
support for McCarthy Mroself. The vote
was not an indication of strong support
for Eugene McCarthy the vote was

I OPEN FORUM:
AAmwl mi Vl&Amt
"There is no hope for the complacent man."

Fighting For Freedom

MR. EDITOR:
Freedom entails responsibili responsibility;
ty; responsibility; it means an adherence to the
rules and laws of the land. So
goes America's party-line".
Freedom is the gallant knight
on the white (of course) horse
who gallops off to foreign lands
to combat any encroachment on
himself. So goes Americas
party-line'. It got us into
Viet Nam, and it justifies our
staying there.
In other words: when you are

donate the equivalent of 1/lOth
or as much as is individual individually
ly individually possible of our monthly
checks to US agencies engaging
in relief work for the hundreds
of thousands of Vietnamese civil civilians
ians civilians wounded, napalmed, or
rendered homeless by the War
or to US organizations legally
engaging in the active protest
of tiie War.
We urge all others receiving
money under the G. I. Bill to
join us in this tithe. Our status
as veterans should make it clear
that we do not take this action
in hopes of avoiding the per personal
sonal personal inconvenience of military
service, but take this action sole solely
ly solely because we are concerned
about the propriety of the War
In Viet Nam.
MILTON REIGELMAN
ROSCOE P. CARNEY
WILLIAM M. RAY
DAVID PARAOIS
E.A. TILLEY
UNIV. OF IOWA STUDENTS

anti-Johnson, and showed the dissatis dissatisfaction
faction dissatisfaction of many people with the current
handling of the Presidency.
Herein lies the Importance of the New
HampsMre vote. The voters showed their
discontent not only with the Presidents
policy in Vietnam, but on domestic Issues
as well. An NBC poll reported in Time
magazine showed that more than half
of the Democrats in New Hampshire
didnt even know where McCarthy stood
on Vietnam, yet they still approved
of his philosophy on other issues.
With enough voters thus in opposition
to the President and Ms policies, a
strong popular figure who supports an
anti-Johnson and anti-Vietnam line can
conceivably win the nomination. This
is the role Bobby Kennedy has decided
to play and he has the popular backing
to succeed at it.
The Kennedy mystique, the powerful
financial support for his candidacy, and
the political connections of the Kennedy
family promise that Ms campaign will
not be just an exercise. It is felt in
many political circles that a sort-of
shadow organization exists all across the
country which has been waiting for the
emergence of another Kennedy in
Presidential politics. In addition, Robert
Kennedys support among those who
managed Ms brothers 1960 campaign
is surely strong. \
A promising sign is the Gallup Poll
reported in Sundays St Petersburg
Times which gave Kennedy the support

free you obey the laws; but If
our freedom is subverted, or that
of our friends, we fight back with
violence, and, of course, purpose.
Laws are temporarily laid aside.
So what about the Negro?
It is utterly beyond my com comprehension
prehension comprehension how anyone can possi possibly
bly possibly muster-up the amount of hy hypocrisy
pocrisy hypocrisy it would take to condemn
the Negro for the riots last
summer. Yet our leaders (?)
found it, and in the process show showed
ed showed themselves to be a collection
of assorted hypocrites with the
compassion and sensitivity of a
worm.
I can go to Viet Nam and fight
for freedom (at least thats what
they say Id fight for); but if I
to Harlem to fight for freedom
(with equality and justice to boot
- something absent in Viet
Nam), Pd be thrown in jail. Re Remember,'our
member,'our Remember,'our farsighted leaders
found time to pass an anti-riot
act?!
Maybe the enlightened day will
come when they pass an anti-
Americans going to fight
for- freedom anywhere act,
and give us back our one real face.
Vietnam War:
A Short Report
MR. EDITOR:
After a careful, thoughtful, and
patriotic analysis of the situation,
I find that there are four ways
for the U.S. to extricate itself
from the Vietnam war: bus, train
plane, and boat.
FRED MATTESON, 7 EG

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

of 44 percent of the Democrats across
the country, with 41 percent backing
Johnson.
The supporters of McCarthy, Including
the millions of youthful college students
who have taken up his banner, must also
make the switch to Kennedy or his bid
will not succeed.
Many McCarthy supporters have al already
ready already started the move. John Kenneth
Galbraith, who led the Americans for
Democratic Action to back McCarthy has
hinted that in the end his loyalty will
lie with Kennedy. Many Democratic
leaders across the country have said
that, though they could not consider
McCarthy a serious contender, they
would seriously think over the Kennedy
bid.
It remains to be seen whether the
youthful liberal support of Eugene Mc-
Carthy will come over to the Kennedy
side. It remains to be seen whether the
powerful hold Lyndon Johnson has on
Democratic leaders can be swayed. And
It remains to be seen whether a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable compromise can be worked out
between the McCarthy and Kennedy or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
But with the advent of these moves
and a strong Kennedy showing in the
campaign and upcoming primaries, the
junior Senator from New York may
make a serious show of his Presidential
bid, and In the process become heir to
the office he feels has been Inadequately
filled since the death of his brother.

Until then, we proudly and erect erectly
ly erectly stand as tributes to Hypocrisy,
and I take my hats off to two
things: the Browns and Car Carmichals;
michals; Carmichals; and to the patience and
restraint of the Negro race.
ERNEST M. JONES. JR., 2UC
ROTC Final
Postponement
Unnecessary
MR. EDITOR:
We are writing in reference
to the editorial in the Monday,
March 4th issue of the Alligator.
Because of this editorial, the
AFROTC finals have been post postponed
poned postponed and rescheduled during
the last week of finals. This will
cause undue hardship because
more exams are crammed into
the last week. Ibis results in
our necessitate remain at the
University of Florida two ex extra
tra extra days, meaning two less days
of work, which we need to have
in order to be financially able
to attend the University of Florida
next quarter.
Although we are relatively sure
this article will not be printed, we
feel that we should voice our dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction of the exam post postponement
ponement postponement due to the editorial in
the Alligator. In writing this
article with good intentions, we
feel that we must point out the
fact that there are other finals
that will be given this week.
NAMES WITHHELD

BY GLENN FAKE

Page 7



Page 8

J, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

nilll/ QAI/r 30, 1968 |
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OTIS
REDDING
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of the Bay
~ r- W'_

NANCY
SINATRA
LEE
HAZELWOOD
"Nancy & Lee"
*

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

CLAUDINE
"Love is Blue"

THE
LETTERMAN
"Goin Out of
My Mind

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
.:
S'XWSWJMWWSSSWMKWKWVAav.'
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 400 Buy-Sell-Trade-Re Buy-Sell-Trade-Repair,
pair, Buy-Sell-Trade-Repair, Reloading Supplies
Custom reloading Harry Beck Beckwith,
with, Beckwith, Gun Dealer, Micanopy, 466-
3340. (A-95-lOt- p)
AIRPLANE stock available; 6-
member 172 Cessna (1963).
Reasonable offer accepted Ask Asking
ing Asking S7OO. Call 376-2264. (A (A---98-st-p)
--98-st-p) (A---98-st-p)
SOLEX cycle and saddle bags.
Excellent condition. Bought new
only two months ago at $160.00,
must sell immediately for $95.00.
Call 376-9133, ask for 304. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-p)
FOR SALE: SONY portable tape taperecorder.
recorder. taperecorder. Excellent condition,
capstan drive, 3 reels, carrying
case, AC/DC converter, tapes.
Books for STA-320-440, ES-203,
and MS-502. Call Lane: 376-
9370, room 409. (A-99-4t-p)
LARGE keroseneheater will heat
six room house, giant 24-inch
diameter Bar-B-Q grill, power
lsiwn mower, room air con conditioner
ditioner conditioner needs recharging. Call
378-7494 and make offer. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 3t-p)
DEPARTURE imminent rum rummage
mage rummage sale of artifacts and usables.
March 25-30. 419 NW 2nd Ave.
Apt. #l. 372-5859. (A-101-3t-p)

* DO-lt-Yourself
ifjr DAYS TO RUN
*5 To order classifieds, use the
l a form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive)
(jF tance to: Alligator Classifieds, LJ 1
f H Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 days
C | ville, Florida 32601. 3 d | scoun t) I
J a Q 4 days (*lO% discount)
{ X Orders must be RECEIVED Q 6 days and over |a?
f g 3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount)
|| DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE f|
! I a ccicir aTir>M Count itie words omittlng a, an &
J g L.LAD jlr IL.A M in Addresses and phone numbers ggj
if count as one word. Minimum charge 5
U for sale ji.oo for 20 words. For each SK
) e LJ for rent additional word add 3?. Multiply eg
he P wanted u Subtract the dUcOUn |
U autos applicable) and enclose a check <<*
CgS o personal for the remainder. For example, ||?
gS lost-found a 32. word ad to run 4 days costs BE
|| services 34.9 c ($5.44 less 54?).
>1 WORDING
|| NAME DATE 1I
g STUDENT* PHONE : |j
g ADDRESS I
|| CITY STATE.: ZIP 1
W*aifmoney cannot be refunded if ad is cancelled^M^j

FOR SALE

* *##* ###,,, #§, ,**
FOR SALE: Marathon violin cut
hollow guitar with electric pick pickup
up pickup and a tempo solid electric
with amp. Best offer takes. Call
372-7024 after five. (A-101-3t-
P)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 50, fan fantastic
tastic fantastic condition. SIOO or best
offer. Call 378-4334. Ask for
Mike after 7. (A-3t-101-p)
MOBILE HOME for sale, 10* x
56, carpeting and kitchen appli appliances
ances appliances otherwise unfurnished.
Central Air Conditioning and
heating. Excellent condition,
equity and payments of SIOO per
month for 30 months. Call 378-
2747. (A-101-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 65. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 4,000 miles. New
transmission. 18 months old. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. S2OO or best
offer. Call Steve 378-6620. (A (A---101-2t-nc)
--101-2t-nc) (A---101-2t-nc)
FOR RENT |
KOIWW.SSYKWWIWIWyWYASV.'.vWi
WHY LIVE in a traffic jam?/
Walk to classes and be relieved
of all parking problems. Fully
furnished spacious 1 bedroom
apt., AC, gas heat, fully equipped
kitchen including washing mach machine.
ine. machine. Call 372-3357 or 372-5240.
(B-96-10t-c)

), The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Page 10

| FOR RENT
!;!
SUBLEASE: 1-BR furnished apt.,
AC, a short walk to the campus.
$87.00 month, contact Jim: 1105
NW 3rd Ave. Apt. 12 after sp.m.
(B-99- 3t-p)
CLEAN furnished apartment.
Electricity and hot water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. SBO.OO per month. Boys
only. 1614 NW 3rd Place. Call
372-2946 for appointment. (B (B---101-It-p)
--101-It-p) (B---101-It-p)
ROOMS. AC and CH, 3 blocks
from campus. Senior or graduate
men or sorority or fraternity
groups. Phone 378-8122 or 376-
6652. (B-101- lOt-p)
LARGE, comfortable, corner
room with lavatory and 2 closets,
2 blocks from CJ. Garage and
kitchen. 378-4645. (B-101-lt-p)
COOPERATIVE living, 3-meals
per day, room and board, S6O
per i@snth, call the Cooperative
Living Organization, Richard
Taylor, 376-9420. (B-101-3t-p)
UNEXPECTEDLY available op opportunity
portunity opportunity for quiet gentleman to
share air conditioned suite of
rooms, with graduating law stu student
dent student until June across from
campus at 321 SW 13th St. (B (B---101-lt-p)
--101-lt-p) (B---101-lt-p)
ROOMMATE wanted, female,
large apartment on Ist Street,
near 13th St. and University Ave.,
own room, furnished, call 372-
5403. (B-101-3t-p)
I Feature at 7:20 & 11:00 I
ITS NOT WHO YOU CO/V
'$ irs HOW YOU DO IT/
IrouLiiHiimiiirPHl
The Secret Ularof -E3
HHHWHMBB JUI
TECHNICOLORS f
at 9:20 |
| Tiliphiee IT-a4l4 |
f| ACADEMY
IU award
NOMINATIONS!
Spencer
TRACY
3I& vm
Katharine
HEPBURN
guess who's
coining
to dinner

WANTED |
FEMALE roommate to share 2
bedroom Williamsburg Apt. with
3 other girls overlooks pool;
rent $50.00 per month. 378-6748.
(C-98-3t-p)
1 or 2 FEMALE roommates
wanted for Spring Quarter.
French Quarter Apts. No summer
commitment. Call 378-6829. (C (C---99-2t-p)
--99-2t-p) (C---99-2t-p)
WANTED male roommate for
Spring and Summer Qtr. Near
campus. Air conditioned. Call
378-7252 between 6 and 8 p.m.
(C-98- 3t-p)
3 Big Shows All In Color
I kSSKm 1
I No 2 of 10:54 1
I SPYinjour EYE I

TONIGHT AT THE UNION
Returned by Popular Demand
. "TRIUMPH
*T\ WILL
The Official Propaganda Film
Os Hitlers Nazi Party
TWO SHOWS 7:00 and 9:00 PM
I
A.Ofi
1 ws w. w. ljfk st. \ 6:37 9:08
TOMMY STEELE £k I
"...lights up the screen... 4, /
a song and dance and comedy man Ty /'
of tremendous appeal!
ft? I MfcpPfeSt
MacMURRAY STEELE6ARSONPAGE
GLAors COOPER hemwowe BADDELEY leslet aim WARREN johm DAVIDSOH

our handy
mall In order
form.

WANTED I
>! ft
ECONOMICAL/LUXURY But Butler
ler Butler Apts., central heat, AC, wall
to wall carpets. $38.75 monthly.
Limited occupancy. CALL NOW.
(male roommates needed). 378-
3414. (C-98-3t-p)
FEMALE, 1969 graduate looking
for apartment with two room roommates
mates roommates for '6B-69. Will pay S6O
per mo., plus utilities. Prefer
out of Sin City. Call Rita, 372-
9228 after 8 p.m. (C-99-st-p)
ONE or TWO studious, swinging
male roommates for immediate
occupancy, Apt. 402 Olympia.
$37.50/mo., plus utilities. Call
376-6920. (C-96-st-p)



M r .ln r. .T r,
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
FURNISHED, one bedroom
apartment, preferably with cook cooking
ing cooking facilities and reasonably
closet to campus -for two weeks
April 5-20. Call Lou Tally, 376-
9205. Leave Message. (C-101-
st-p)
DRIVE my station wagon to Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis around April Ist. Gas
and oil paid. Call 376-9904 after
5 p.m. (C-101- 3t-p)
DESPERATE! Ride wanted to
Ruskin-Bradenton Friday March
15 after 9 p.m. or Saturday March
16. Call Sue 376-6148. (C-99-
3t-p)
MALE room mate for 3rd quarter:
2-bedroom, AC, pool, and fur furnished.
nished. furnished. $38.25/mo. Rent for
March already paid: Call 378-
8806. (C-98- st-p)
HELP WANTED |
EXPERIENCED offset paste-up
personnel wanted to work re remainder
mainder remainder of this term and next
term. Working hours: 6:00 p.m.
- 1:00 a.m., 2 or 3 days per
week. Good working conditions,
convenient, hourly wage, for stu students
dents students only. See Mr. Seykora,
Student Publications, Third floor,
Reitz Union after 6:00 p.m. (E (E---98-3t-nc)
--98-3t-nc) (E---98-3t-nc)
ALACHUA GENERAL HOSPITAL
has immediate openings for:
Medical Technologist, Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Mechanics, Clerk Typists,
Ward Clerks and Registered
Nurses. Permanent employment
with good working conditions,
good starting salaries in all
areas. Paid vacations, holidays
and sick leave, State Retirement
Plan and other fringe benefits.
Apply: Personnel Director, 912
SW 4th Avenue. (E-101-10t-c)

f BIKINIS
A-GO-GO W-
The Wild Ones Are Here!! J
I* EXCLUSIVE FASHIONS | ,J] j
BY THE TWINS INC. I
OF MIAMI ;jP
' &K.. v 1
BRIGHTEST COLORS I
NEWEST FLORAL PRINTS J r'j
SPLIT SIZES AVAILABLE fljHpjV
) COMPLETE ACCESSORIES 111 aw ig
M LARGEST INVENTORY j
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE IK
PHARMACY j If
ACROSS FROM PIZZA HUT M
-1710 S.W. 16th ST. 372-5347
r __ .. - YAW.SWfI'IVWI .1

HELP WANTED
LISTENERS WANTED: Will pay
$2.00 for 1 hour listening
session. Must be native English
speaking and have normal hear hearing.
ing. hearing. Please call 378-2887 for
appointment between 9 a.m. and
11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. 5 p.m.
(E-101-3t-c)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED secretary
for Builders office. Shorthand,
good typing and other secretarial,
skills essential. Permanent job,
excellent pay. Do not apply unless
well qualified. Phone 376-9950
days or 378-2000 evenings. (E (E---101-ts-c)
--101-ts-c) (E---101-ts-c)
AUTOS
LATE 64 Triumph Spitfire radio,
heater, Tonneau, Red, WSW, See
at 1509 NW 4th Ave., or call
376-8363 after 6 p.m. Asking
SI,OOO. (G-101-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 1961 white OLDS
in good condition. Need cash
phone 378-4093 after 8:30 p.m.
(G-99-3t-p)
X-KE Jaguar, top running con condition.
dition. condition. Needs hood work, $1,400
Archer Rd. Village Trailer Park,
Alpha #B. (G-101-10t-p)
PERSONAL
HAVE YOU BEEN HARASSED,
intimidated, treated unfairly by
the Administration? The STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT BOARD OF INVES INVESTIGATION
TIGATION INVESTIGATION would like to hear
about it. All complaints will re remain
main remain confidential for your pro protection.
tection. protection. SBI is organized and
well-staffed but needs your co cooperation
operation cooperation to be effective. For in information,
formation, information, write P.O. Box 13681
or call 378-4417. (J-98-3t-p)

SERVICES
SCUBA DIVERS get regulator
repairs, diving equipment, and
fast tank fills with highly filtered
air from Merritt Enterprises,
711 NW 16th Ave. Ph. 376-2145.
(M-93-10t-p)
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested, repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-101-ts-c)
I LOVE CHILDREN and want to
see them have the love and at- f
tention they need. Have helper
and cook good hot meals with
milk, snacks and juice. Fenced
yard downtown area, lots of toys.
378-4108. (M-st-101-p)
INCOME TAX RETURNS .. $4.00
- up. SPECIAL rates for Univ.
Students, Faculty and employees.
At Rebel Discount, 1227 W.Univ.
Ave. 376-7430, 378-6127, across
from Wolfies. (M-101-15t-p)
BABY CARE 311 NW 15th Ter Terrace.
race. Terrace. Mature and experienced,
$15.00 per week, Monday-Friday.
8 a.m. 5 p.m. Hourly rate
$.75. Call 376-2072. (M-101-2t-
P)
&ssssssssssssssssssss£
1 .iki
sm f i
i!?i
g GATOR S
2 ADVERTISERS £
S FOR THE g
22 BEST BUYS! £
*ssssssssssssssssssss£

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Pacifist Tatum
<
To Talk Here

Arlo Tatum, once an opera
singer and now a professional
pacifist, will visit the UF
Wednesday on a Southern lecture
and workshop tour.
The executive secretary of the
Central Committee for Consci Conscientious
entious Conscientious Objectors in Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, Tatum will present a
free public lecture at 8 p.m.
in McCarty Auditorium.
His talk will be on the theme,
Conscientious Objection, Con Conscription
scription Conscription and Vietnam."
Tatum also will discuss his
views with law professors, law
students and practicing attorneys
during a 1 p.m. luncheon at
Wolfies Restaurant, and direct a
draft counselors' workshop at
3 p.m. in the Friends (Quakers)
Meeting House, 1921 NW Second
Ave.
A native of lowa, he studied
voice at the American Conser Conservatory
vatory Conservatory of Music in Chicago and
later pursued a career in opera,
operetta, oratorio and folk sing singing.
ing. singing.
His career in pacifism began at
18 when he was jailed for failure
and refusal to register for the
draft." Since then, he has
traveled extensively on behalf of

Dr. Mase Appointed
AF Civilian Consultant

The Surgeon General of the UJS.
Air Force has appointed Dr.
Darrel J. Mase to the post of
national civilian consultant in
health related professions.
Mase, dean of the College of
Health Related Professions, will
advise in overall policies of the
USAF Medical service.
$6 To Sell
Used Books
Student Government will spon sponsor
sor sponsor a book sale in front of the
Reitz Union starting at noon to today
day today and running through the next
two weeks.
SG's Secretary of the Interior
John Hotaling, who will supervise
the sale, said that SG will take
books to sell from students and
sell them to other students.
We will sell books to stu students
dents students for students," he said.
We don't do any buying. We're
a go-between for the students
there."
Tables will be set up from noon
to 5 p.m. Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday on the ground floor terrace
between the union and the Phil
Constans Theater.
Persons with books to sell can
name the price they would like
to receive for them.

SGs Rathskeller Project
Needs Committee Workers

Applications for committee
members to work on Student
Government's Rathskeller pro project
ject project are now available at the Stu Student
dent Student Activities Desk on the third
floor of the Reitz Union.
Committees needing members
are the men's and women's ad advisory
visory advisory committes, public re relations
lations relations committee, entertainment
committees, special events com committee,
mittee, committee, and design and implemen implementation
tation implementation committee.
/ The Rathskeller, to be located
in the basement of the Main
Cafeteria, is expected to be open
to the public this fall.

>"i > \
TATUM
. . pacifist
pacifist movements and served
on numerous peace and non nonviolent
violent nonviolent councils, leagues and
committees.
The Student Peace Union and
Student Organization of Friends
(Quakers) are co-sponsors of his
visit.

As a national consultant, Mase
will advise the surgeon general
when developments in health re related
lated related professions warrant
changes in Air Force medical
service operations. He will as assist
sist assist surgeons of major air com commands,
mands, commands, commanders of hospitals
and other medical Installations in
the prevention of disease, the
care and treatment of the sick
and wounded and certain adminis administrative
trative administrative and policy matters con concerning
cerning concerning military medicine.
Mase may also be called upon
to give presentations, seminars
and teaching clinics in the health
related professions and to visit
overseas commands to advise
medical service personnel.
National consultants to the
USAF are selected from dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished specialists in medi medicine,
cine, medicine, dentistry and allied health
professions.
Mase was instrumental in or organizing
ganizing organizing the College of Health
Related Professions, cited by
former HEW Secretary John W.
Gardner as one of the nation's
examples of coordinated pro programs
grams programs for training much needed
health professionals."
Recently Mase was recognized
as a leader in his field when
14 member universities elected
him the first president of the
Association of Schools of Allied
Health Professions.

According to General Chair Chairman
man Chairman Joe miliard, one commit committee,
tee, committee, the entertainment commit committee
tee committee will look into the possibili possibilities
ties possibilities of having the Rathskeller
placed on the coffee house cir circuit.
cuit. circuit.
Other entertainment, he said,
will be added by tapping local
student talent.
Every student who applies
will have something to do,"
Hilliard said. We want students
who are interested in working to
provide a more friendly atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere on campus.*

Page 11



Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, March 25
Fla. Cinema Society: Triumph
of the Will,** Union Aud., 7:00
& 9:15 p.m.
Tuesday, March 26
Program Office: bridge lessons,
Union 150 C, 7 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Triumph
of the Will, Union Aud., 7:00
& 9:15 p.m.
Forestry School: Dr. Edward C.
Crafts, Recreation as Viewed
by: the Bureau of Outdoor Re Recreation,
creation, Recreation, McC Aud., 7:30p.m.
Univ. Choir: Formal Concert,
Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
6
Wednesday, March 27
Sociology & Anthropology Depts.:
Phileo Nash, Discussion of
Theories of Poverty, 346
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Student Peace Union: Arlo Tatum,
The C. 0., Conscription, &
Vietnam, McC Aud., 8 p.m.
Music Dept.: Brask-Schieber
Duo, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets on sale Monday, March
25: The Beach Boys, Straw Strawberry
berry Strawberry Alarm Clock, Buffalo
Springfield, Students only on
Monday & Tuesday. $2.50/per $2.50/person.
son. $2.50/person. On sale to faculty, staff
and General public, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, March 27. Adam Clayton
Powell, Students, faculty and
staff only, Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday. On sale to the
general public Thursday,
March 28, $1. 00/person for
everyone. Engineers Space
Age Ball, Students, Faculty and
Staff, $ 1.00/person.
Tickets on sale Tuesday, March
26: All events listed above.
Renaissance Quartet, Students
only Tuesday and Wednesday,
2/ID @ 50? a piece. On sale
Thursday, March 28 to Faculty
Staff and General public. F&S,
SI.OO. GP, $2.00.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
GRADUATE RECORD EX EXAMINATION:
AMINATION: EXAMINATION: Tuesday, April 2
(or with a $3 penalty fee, April
9) is the deadline date for re receipt
ceipt receipt in Princeton, N.J., of ap application
plication application for the GRE exam to be
given on April 27.
. STATE NURSING AND STATE
TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Scholarship funds are
now available, Scholarship Sec Section,
tion, Section, Student Service Center, for
the winter quarter 1967-68.


X \Money in Savinns hv the 10th...
yw£H> V^^\N W Earns Interest Itnm the IstlaMjliWMi|l|
/ A'A 5 V 4 % per year dividend credited semi-annually
k Minimum dividend earning account only $5.00!!!
Serving the full-time employees of the U of F
'd^^^^P^GAINESvIILLEFLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONI
o sth Avenue at the corner of 12th Street. Hours': 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. I

£ UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES §
$ Schedule
% Spring, 1968 ?:
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
i;! Research Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
* P.K.Y. Lib. of Florida History
S (4th Floor) 8:30-5 8:30-12N Closed |
Special Collections (sth Floor) 8:30-5 8;30-12N Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library 8-5,7-10 8-12 N 6-10
£ Chemistry Library 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4 2-5,7-10
£ Education Library 8-10:30 p.m. 8-5 2-10:30
£ Engineering & Physics Library -10 9-12, 1-4 2-5, 7-10 S
£ Health & Phys. Ed. R. R. 8-5, 6-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N 7-10 §
| Health Center Library Closed Fri. night 8:30-5 2-12 M £
Hume (Agriculture) Library 8:30-12M 8-5 7_n £
if: Journalism & Communication 8-11 Closed S
| R.R. 8-5, 7r>lo (M-Th.) 8-12 N i-li |
1 Law Library Closed Fri. night 8-5 Closed |
:£ P.K.Y. Lab School Library 8-11 Closed Closed £
£ Teaching Resources Center 8-4 Closed 2-5, 6-10 : : :
§ Office 1-5, 6-10 jij
£ Record Room 8-5 £
V t> ip ic c 1 n ;
>^*%%*22*r*r*r -*-*t ***********i*i*i*r*i*r*r*r*r*r r***r******>*****i*i*i*i i*i***" ****** "">**%**^*** , *t *********>**i*i*r i*r*r ******* < **********^****i*i*r*r*r*r*r*** *************i*i*i i*i
.... 1
V?
% f
r
'*
PLENTY
*
If the name is
SEMINOLE
330 Reitz Union
. 0 ..
o,

BLUE BULLETIN

GENERAL NOTICE
DANCING LESSONS will be;
held on Mondays, April 1- June
3, from 7-9 p.m. in Rooms 245
and 246, J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Mrs. Frances Kessler will be in instructor.
structor. instructor. To register, contact
Room 310, Program Office, Reitz
Union. Telephone 376-3261, Ext.
2741.
DIALOGUE general staff meet meeting
ing meeting will be held at 2 p.m., Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, March 26, in Room 346,
Reitz Union.
>
>- ...
NEED ZIPPY.
RESULTS?
- - t]
a,
' l . ; ' I
. .. y
/
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
/



CAMPUS 11W1
H LIVING

Nazi Film Returns
m i
UHL* J Jk
.;JHR% IKPmC f^K
' i!KsKEh^\
'.
Why Is This Man Smiling?

Triumph of tne Will,"
Hitlers official propaganda film,
will be shown at a special re return
turn return engagement tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at the Union.
The film was brought back at
the request of many society mem members
bers members as well as professors who
want their students to see it.
Triumph of the Will was
made in 1936 by the Nazi Party
at a time when it was struggling
for control of the German govern government.
ment. government. Hitler threw an enormous
rally at Nuremberg, and assigned
a battery of fifty cameramen to
film the event. The result, after
eighteen months of careful edit editing,
ing, editing, seems to show all Europe
marching behind the Fuhrer. It
has been called the greatest tri triumph
umph triumph of deceptive editing in the
history of cinema.
Triumph of the Will,
which will be seen at 7:00 and
9:15 tonight and Tuesday, has
been under confiscation since
1941 by the State Department.

We can help you
get a summer job
that really pays!

Today, there are more opportunities
for high-paying and interesting summer
jobs than ever before. Last summer, thou thousands
sands thousands of students were placed in a wide
variety of jobs in manufacturing, sales,
research, communications, entertainment,
recreation and many other fields.
With our help, you can get one of
these high-paying and interesting jobs this

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
"The Students Friend"
10% DISCOUNT
ON YOUR ENTIRE REPAIR BILL
(EXCEPT BODY SHOP REPAIRS)
FREE Estimates on Any Repairs
Just Show Your ID Card To Our Service M anager I
UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET
1515 N Main St. Phone 376-7581

summer. We specialize in providing you
with the exposure you need to land the
right job. Our computerized service can
help you get the job you wantin the
location you want.
So, if youre interested in getting a real
job this summer, just fill in the coupon
and send it to us.

Queen Contest Set
For Military Ball

The National Society of Scab Scabbard
bard Scabbard and Blade will hold its an annual
nual annual military ball and queen con contest
test contest in April.
All entries for the queen con contest
test contest must be submittea to H
Company, 2 Regiment and will
be accepted from April 2-5. Each
entry must be accompanied by a
$lO entry fee.
Tickets Sold
Tickets for the Beach Boys
Concert and Adam Clayton
Powells speech go on sale at the
Reitz Union Box Office at noon
today.
Powell is scheduled to speak
on Mar. 30. Tickets, SI.OO.
The Beach Boys Concert is set
for Wed., April 10th. Tickets
are priced at $2.50 and are on
sale at the Union Box Office,
Record Bar, and WUWU offices
at the Mall. Concert will be held
in the stadium.

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Each sponsoring organization
agrees to see that its contestant
fulfills all her obligations prior
to, during, and after the contest.
This Includes making certain she
has transportation to all neces necessary
sary necessary events.
Rules for contestants are that
they must be full time students
with a 2.0 overall average and
not on probation this quarter.
There will be no dates while
the contestants are representing
the Military Ball. All contestants
are required to at an organi organization
zation organization meeting Sun. April 15,
at the Reitz Union at 3 p.m.
The three finalists selected
in the Military Ball Queen Con Contest
test Contest must be prepared to repre represent
sent represent the Military Ball in all
scheduled appearances and tele television
vision television shows. The contest com committee
mittee committee reserves the right to dis disqualify
qualify disqualify any contestant at any time
during the contest.

I
SEARCH SYSTEMS, INC.
516 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10036
Gentlemen:
Please rush me further information on your service. I under understand
stand understand this places me under no obligation whatsoever. r
I
Name Class of
Address .
| City State Zip Code
I
Major Area of Study
TJX

Announcing
a new stay-up
stocking!
XwXvaXw!
jjjfr + : :' : :' :' i;s!s§*
K il|f
An entirely new kind of
stay-up stocking. It rises
hip-high and gives all the
pleasure of panty hose
and none of the problems.
No sags or wrinkles be because
cause because the special stay-up
top works no matter what.
And HIP-POSE wont ride
down.
Its more economical,
too. Now you wont have
to throw out a pair if one
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Page 13



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Alpha Tau Omega
New Alt) Officers for tne com coming
ing coming year are Bob Hollmeyer,
President; Bart Johnson, Vice-
President; Jim Barks, Secretary;
Paul Dee, Treasurer; Jim Bier,
Historian. Chairmen for the com coming
ing coming quarter are: Mike Mallonee,
pledgemaster; Mike Moore,
social; Bob Thomas, public re relations;
lations; relations; John Dart, Scholarship;
Don Boone, Alumni; Carlton
Ward, Intramurals.
Nineteen girls were recently
initiated as Little Sisters of the
Maltese Cross, the ATO Little
Sister organization: Nancy Allen,
Diane Baron, Susan Clarkson,
Candi Dodson, Ann Dore, Linda
Edwards, Gale Goodwin, Brenda
Granado, Trish Halsey, Dixie
Hurm, Andrea Jantel, Nancy
King, Mary Long, Kay Melton,
Janel Overholt, Kathy Pierce,
B. Porro, Janie Watson, and
Dee Dee Yates.
The ATOs will hold their
annual Founders Day on April
7th at the Reitz Union. Univer University
sity University of Florida President Stephen
C. O'Connell, an ATO and past
President of the Florida Chapter,
has been invited to be the guest
speaker at the annual Founders
Day Banquet.
ATO had two honors recently
when the ATO Handball Team
took first place in the handball
competition, and when Brother
Jim Cox was appointed Brigade
Commander of the Florida Army
ROTC.
The Taus begin a busy social
calendar this Quarter with a
rock-n-roll party with the Iron
Butterfly on March 29th and a psy psychedelic-light
chedelic-light psychedelic-light party with the Soul
Tenders on March 30th. Up Upcoming
coming Upcoming social activities include
a Western Hayride, a Viking
Party, and a Mod Party. Mike
Moore, Social Chairman, has as assured
sured assured the ATOs a swinging
Spring Quarter.
Phi Sigma Sigma
a
New pledges welcomed into Phi
Sigma Sigma are Hollis Charnega
and Claudia Talee. We would
like to extend our congratulations
to Claudia on her engagement.
Excitement this last week was
the Initiation of our first formal
pledge class, consisting of Fran
Belous, Rikki Graff, Bonnie
Jenks, Maxine Kassalman, Bob Bobtie

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from ALPHA to ZETA

tie Bobtie Klein, Barbara Kronberg,
Diane Mazur, Anita Myer, Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Myers, and Carol Weinman.
Honors go to Jackie Jedel,
who not only was tapped for
Savant (Womens Leadership
Honorary), but also was elected
Panhellenic Rush Chairman and
received a Panhellenic Key, to
Ellen Wolfson for Phi Kappa
Phi (Womens Scholastic Honor Honorary),
ary), Honorary), to Linda Steinheimer for
Phi Kappa Tau Little Sister,
to Debbie Lederman for becom becoming
ing becoming Treasurer of Panhellenic and
to our chapter for receiving a
plaque for Most Spirit in Pan Panhellenic.
hellenic. Panhellenic.
Congratulations are also in
order for our new officers.
Helene Rutanksy was elected
President, Jo Anne Sager Vice
Pres., Linda Steinheimer Re Recording
cording Recording Secretary, Doreen Gray Grayson
son Grayson Corres. Secretary, Rita
Etkin Treasurer, Marsha Dis Distiller
tiller Distiller Rush Chairman, Barbara
Greenberg Pledge Mother.
Pi Lambda Phi
As the Winter Quarter draws
to an end, the men of Pi Lambda
Phi can look back on another
successful term. In the area of
scholastics, Pi Lam, consistently
a winner, once more posted the
highest grade-point average for
brothers in interfraternity com competition.
petition. competition.
A new slate of officers has
been elected to serve for the
remaining school year. They are:
Allen Soden, Rex; Pat Tydor,
Archon; Scott Kimball, Scribe;
Bernie Asatanowicz, Marshall;
Allen Levi, Pledgemaster; Steve
Klausner, Chaplain.
Pi Lams newly initiated
brothers are also making show
in down-campus activities. New
brother Rodney Max was elected
to the reserve squad of the
Florida Fighting Gators cheer cheerleaders.
leaders. cheerleaders. David McGriff was
chosen director of the Student
Book Sale next quarter. In the
area of athletics, Brother Tony
Dobies has become a valuable
asset to the Gator baseball team.
\
Tau Beta Sigma
This honorary band sorority
has elected these new officers:
Kathy Zych, president; Pat Por Porter,
ter, Porter, vice-president; Jorja Per Perkins,

kins, Perkins, secretary; Cathe Rising,
treasurer; and Margaret New Newberry
berry Newberry and Lori Steele, co-his co-historians.
torians. co-historians.
Zeta Phi Eta
A national professional speech
fraternity, this sorority elected
new officers: Sherry Wood,
president; Wendi Winkler, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Leslie Marks, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and Babs Smith,
treasurer. In other names, new
pledges are: Sara Baldwin, Carol
Dorsey, Diane Fine, Becky Hood Hoodwin,
win, Hoodwin, Carol Sanger, Lynn
Simmons, and Annette Sykes.
The Delta Phis are planning
a presentation for broadcast over
radio and television of the
play The Elf Himself written
by past President Kathie Tac Taccolini.
colini. Taccolini.
Delta Delta Delta
New officers are: Suellyn
Winkle, president; Mary Ann
Barnes, executive vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Susan Piercy, pledge
trainer; and Ladye Owen, chap chaplain.
lain. chaplain. In the way of cheerleaders,
Janet Martin was again selected
to spur the Gatos on while Susan
Engleman made the main squad
and Patty Bohannon and Janis
Biewen were chosen as alter-
nates.
Phi Epsilon Pi
Recent elections came up with
these officers: Maury dicker,
superior; John Adams, vice vicesuperior;
superior; vicesuperior; Alan Jacobson, treas.;
Dave Bedrin, sec.; David Miller,
chaplain; Burt Blofstein, sgt.-at sgt.-atarms.
arms. sgt.-atarms.
Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Kaps officers for this year
are: Bob Snyder, pres.; Larry
Nixon, vGe.; Ron iyHaeseleer,
treas.; Bob Lowder, sec.
I JI
ads ip
REACH l J
(PEOPLE Wjf

Chi Omega
i
Becky Pierce and Mary Las Lasseter
seter Lasseter were tapped into Savant
UF. Becky is a majorette and
Leg Council representative.
Mary is the former secretary of
the Union Board, and Phi Tau
little sister.
Delta Gamma
The DGs are proud to announce
that sister Donna Wolf man was
chosen as an alternate cheer cheerleader.
leader. cheerleader. Carmen Smith was picked
as executive secretary
publication of Whos Who in FBK.
Linda McClymonds is the new
executive secretary for the
Forums Committee.
Twenty one girls were
initiated during the winter
quarter.

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Delta Sigma Phi
The Delta Sigs reached 100%
In the IFC blood drive and re received
ceived received a trophy at Winter Frolics.
Delta Tau Delta
Newly elected officers are:
Phil James, pres.; Steve Gus Gustafson,
tafson, Gustafson, veep.; Dan Roach, rec.
sec.; Dave Crawford, corres.
sec.; and Steve Marlowe, treas.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Officer for 1968 include Jerry
Abascal, pres.; VernDodd, veep.;
Hugh Mazzei, sec., Buddy Boyles,
treas.; Bob Purple, social chair chairman.
man. chairman.



UF Baseball Bounces At Vandy

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
If snowflakes were pennies,
Dave Fuller would be a mil millionaire.
lionaire. millionaire. But the cold stuff isnt,

Fannin, Lang Pace
Track During Break

While the rest of the UF stu student
dent student body took a break from
school, Bob Lang and Jerry
Fannin snared track records and
honors for the Gators.
Fannin, just a freshman, was
voted the outstanding athlete in
the junior college-freshmen divi division
sion division at the Piedmont Relays last
weekend. Fannin set a record in
his division with a 14.8 time

Spring Football Opens
With 28 Lettermen

Spring football practice, open opened
ed opened at the UF Saturday when head
coach Ray Graves greeted 28 re returning
turning returning lettermen from the 1967
team for the first of 20 practice
sessions.
Spring drills will conclude
April 27 with the Orange-Blue
football game.
Graves chief areas of con concern
cern concern during the spring will be
the kicking game, finding pass re receivers,
ceivers, receivers, depth at defensive end
and in the secondary. Most in interesting
teresting interesting battle of the spring like likely
ly likely will be between Larry Rentz
and Jackie Eckdahl at quarter quarterback.
back. quarterback.
Florida loses 13 lettermen
from tne 1967 team with key
losses coming among the pass re receiving
ceiving receiving corps, wideouts Richard
Trapp and Mike McCann along
with tight end Jack Coons, full fullback
back fullback Graham McKeel, defensive
backs Bobby Downs and Tom
Hungerbuhler, defensive tackle
Don Giordano, end Brian Jetter
and NCAA record-holding place placekicker
kicker placekicker Wayne Barfield.
The Gators will move swift
defensive back Paul Maliska to

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after auburn split

and UFs baseball coach is still
poor.
But Fuller is rich in spirit
after his Gators split a snowy
two-game series at Auburn this
weekend.

in the 120-yard high hurdles. The
old standard was 15.1.
Fannin ran a leg on the Gator
sprint medley team which won
with a 3:42.2. Other winning
members were James Chastain,
Ken Bursnsed and Steve Keller.
Lane, on the other hand, led
the Gators to a win in the state
meet two weeks ago in Tampa
with a record-breaking mark of

split end in one major switch
and many young boys will be given
a chance on both offense and de defense.
fense. defense.
We have the foundation for a
good football team, says
Graves. I hope our young boys
are able to get more work than
a year ago, when we had injury
problems which put many of them
behind.
I anticipate some good com competition
petition competition at many positions. There
are many young boys who are
going to push those ahead of them
and not many spots on this team
are sewed up, even though we
have a veteran group. I wouldnt
be surprised to see a half-dozen
sophomores wind up on the first
22.
The Gators plan to practice
each Monday, Wednesday, Friday
and Saturday during the length
of the spring drills.

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Auburn won the Southeastern
Conference last year and finished
fourth in the nationals. But things
are different this year for the
Tigers.
We dont have to take aback-
LANG FANNIN
1:51.3 in the half-mile. Lang, a
sophomore from Winter Haven,
came back with the mile relay
team and led a easy win by
running -a :47.7 anchor leg.
Bob has blossomed into an
outstanding runner, says UF
coach Jimmy Carnes. Langs
880 in Tampa was only .2 tenths
of a second off the school
record.
UF*s record-setting sprint
medley team finished third at the
Piedmont relays and the 440-
relay taking a fourth.
But big John Morton, 6-5, 240
pounds, took a second in the col college
lege college division of the shot put with
a heave of 51-8 while Ronnie Jour Jourdan
dan Jourdan snared a second in the high
jump with a jump of 6-4.
Tom Brown also took a second
for the Gators in the 100- yard
dash with a :9.5 clocking.
The Gators now host a trian triangular
gular triangular meet Tuesday on at the UF
track between Yale and Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. The meet time is 3:30
p.m. After the competition the
track will be turned over for the
Florida Relays this weekend, one
of the years biggest track events
in the South-

Monday, March 25, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

seat to anybody In this league/
said Fuller after his split.
It snowed both games as UF
won the first 2-1 on Jim Courier's
four-hit pitching. The Gators,
7-3 on the year and on 1-1 in
the conference, lost the second
contest, 3-2.
We should have scored five
more runs in that loss but mental
mistakes hurt us. We are so
much a better team than Auburn,
we should have killed them both
games.'*
Fuller's Gators take on Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt today at 3 p.m. on Perry
Field in the first of a three threegame
game threegame series. Hie second is Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday with the rubber match
Wednesday.
Fuller knows that the weather
will change a bit from that in
Auburn but hopes that his pitch pitching
ing pitching won't.
Glenn Pickren pitched and lost
that Auburn game, but Fuller's
view of the sophomore Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville righthander hasn't changed
a bit.
Pickren's a better pitcher
than Kelly Prior, who was All-
SEC last year for me last year.
Glenn's just as fast and has a
quick-breaking curve, a pitch
Kelly never had.
And the beauty part is Pickren
is just a sophomore/ concluded
Fuller.
Fuller will go with three
righties for the Vandy series,
starting with Georgia Peach Steve
Arthur today. Dave Kahn will go
Tuesday and sidearmer Wayne
Rogers Wednesday.
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Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 25, 1968

Netters Win 4 More
As Streak Hits 23

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The Florida tennis team has
won all six of their matches this
season, and 23 in a row over a
two- year span but noone knows
exactly how good they really are.
It seems as though every time
the Gators get the opportunity
to meet a formidable opponent,
the weather man refuses to co cooperate.
operate. cooperate.
In their six opportunities to
play this season, the Gator
netters have bombed their op opponents
ponents opponents by 9-0 scores five times.
FSU caught Florida on an off
day and the Seminoles managed
to avert a shutout by losing
by a 7-2 margin.
So far our competition has not
been too good," said Coach Bill
Potter. I don't know yet how
strong my own team is."
On March 6, the Gators were
supposed to have met Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian College of South Carolina,
a supposedly strong club that
defeated powerful University of
Miami a few years back. It rained
all day and Presbyterian was
never heard of again. In SEC
competition postponed matches
are not made up because the
standings and championships are
decided in one tournament at the
end of the season.
This past Saturday, Potter and
his men travelled to Tuscaloosa
for an SEC match with Alabama,
a team that was expected to pro produce
duce produce some formidable opposition.
No chance. Snow, of all things,
postponed that one.
ifuring the semester break the
Florida netters blanked four
straight opponents, the most for formidable
midable formidable being Kentucky in a home
match. The other teams to fall
were Columbus College, DePaul
and Jacksonville.
Thus far, Floridas top five
singles players are undefeated.
Armi Neely, Jamie Pressly,
Steve Beeland, Greg Hilley and

Darr, Melnyk Pace
Coral Golf Triumph

John Darr and Steve Melnyk
led a strong Florida comeback
Saturday, as the Gator golf team
won the Cape Coral Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate golf tourney for the
fourth consecutive year.
The Gators won the three-day
meet by a slim two stroke mar margin,
gin, margin, but had to fashion a strong
comeback to do it. In Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays opening-day action the
Seminoles led the Gators by seven
strokes. Florida tied the count
on Friday, and barely won it on
the 18th hole in the final days
action.
Floridas total was 1,227 to
FSUs 1229. States Hubie Green
copped the individual title with
a total of 294. Darrs 302 total
was good enough fq| second place.
Gator captain Steve Melnyk
soared to a miserable 44 on the
front nine in Saturdays action,

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Paul Lunetta have all rolled over
their opponents with ease.
Im still playing three dif different
ferent different boys in order to find
my sixth starter," Potter said.
Glenn Cox, Lance Novak and
Will Sherwood are all fighting
hard, but it's been tough deciding
since the competition has not been
too strong."
Novak has been most success successful
ful successful in recent competition as he
downed his foes by identical 6-0,
6-1 scores against DePaul and
Jacksonville. Lee Steele, who
amassed a 19-1 record from the
No. 6 position last season and then
quit the team at the start of
the season, is reportedly at attempting
tempting attempting to whip himself into
shape for a comeback attempt.
Lee went back to his home in
Miami Beach during the vacation
and planned to do a lot of prac practicing,"
ticing," practicing," Potter said. Im glad
he's working, but we cant de depend
pend depend on him."
Potter noted that the Gators
were about to meet some stiff
competition.
We play Georgia Tech (March
29) and Georgia (March 30) in up upcoming
coming upcoming matches, and both are
supposed to be real strong. And
naturally everyone is looking for forward
ward forward to the match with Miami
next month (April 6)."
Potter added that along with his
Gators, Mississippi State, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Georgia should com combine
bine combine to make this one of the
toughest SEC races in recent
times. Last year Florida, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and MSU were all among
the top seven teams in the nation.
The Gators play three con consecutive
secutive consecutive home matches, starting
today with Amherst. Tomorrow
they meet strong Virginia, and
Wednesday the netters face Kal Kalamazoo.
amazoo. Kalamazoo.
I truly don't know anything
about the Amherst team," Potter
said. As for our team, we'll
continue playing the same boys
that have been winning for us."

but he settled down to a 39 on
the back nine, and it was 1 his
clutch performance on' the 18th
hole that sewed up the win.
Melnyk finished with a 307 total
for the three days, which placed
him in fifth place in individual
statistics.
Murray State of Kentucky earn earned
ed earned third place in the team stand standings
ings standings and St. Leo College of Flori Florida
da Florida was a surprising fourth.
un Friday the Gators travel
to Miami for the important four
day Miami Invitational tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
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