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

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Vol. 60, No. 104

Kennedy Backers Schedule
State Kickoff Rally Here

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
New York Sen. Robert F. Kennedy will address UF students
Monday afternoon in the Plaza of the Americas via a special
telephone amplification system.
The senators address will mark the start of Kennedy's state statewide
wide statewide campaign for support in his bid to capture the Democratic
nomination for president.
Mark Fowler, 3LW, a disc-jockey at radio station WDVH, told
the Alligator Wednesday that Kennedy's phone message may be
preceded by or followed by an in person address from either

Greg Johnson
Resigns Senate

Bv JIM ALMAND
Alligator Staff Writer
Former Student Senate Floor
Leader Greg Johnson resigned
from the senate Tuesday and un unofficially
officially unofficially entered the executive
branch of Student Government
by becoming an advisor to
President Clyde Taylor.
Johnsons Graham Area seat
has been filled by Christine Hbr Hbrrigan,
rigan, Hbrrigan, 2UC.
I feel I can be more effective
in a different position and I would
like some executive experience,
Johnson replied when asked why
he resigned from the post he held
for three years. He was floor
leader for a year and a half.
Hiat position is now held by Dave
Jackson.
Johnson, who received the out outstanding
standing outstanding legislative member
award for the past year, told the
Alligator Wednesday that he will
work very closely with Taylor
by giving my opinion to him on
different situations. He con continued
tinued continued by saying that he will be
researching special projects,
such as a study of the Code of
Student Conduct.

No Trouble Expected
During Powells Visit

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Local police are expecting no difficulties"
while Black Power advocate Adam Clayton
Powell is in Gainesville, although it has been re reported
ported reported the Negro Congressman had expressed
concern for his personal safety.
University Police Chief Audie Shuler, said
Wednesday that he felt certain precautions may
be necessary during Powells appearance. How However,
ever, However, no special plans have been made at the
present time," Shuler added.
According to Schuler, an extra five men will
man the immediate area of the University
Auditorium to control the expected heavy load
of traffic.
Powell was invited to speak at the UF by the
Afro-American Student Association (A AS A).

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Johnson, who declined to use
the term presidential aide in
favor of advisor, said he has
no special title or position and
that he doesn't need one to get
things done.
The former Graham Area
president further stated that he
has been planning to resign ever
since United-First party won the
elections. The fact that United-
First lost the majority in
the senate had nothing to do with
his resignation, he said.
Speculation has it that Johnson
may possibly run for SG presi president
dent president next year. He emphatically
stated, however, that his move
to the executive branch has
nothing to do with any presi presidential
dential presidential spirations. He plans to
enter UF*s Law School next
March.
Vice-President Gary Goodrich
said that Johnson has always
wanted to work in the executive
branch and has decided to take
the opportunity now.
In my personal estimate,
Goodrich said, Greg has been
the most effective member the
senate has had since I've been
here. f

POLICE SAY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Theodore Sorensen or Arthur Schlesinger, although plans were not
complete at press time.
Sorensen and Schlesinger were both aides for the late Presi President
dent President John F. Kennedy.
Fowler, who is a member of Florida Students for Robert Kennedy,
a group which is so new it has yet to elect a single officer, said the
event will be covered by national media.
We started it just this week. We got together, and we are
enlarging at a fantastic rate. We have been in contact with the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy people for about one week, and weve been imploring them
to come down, Fowler said.
The law student added that the rally here in Gainesville
will not only be the start of Kennedy's Florida campaign but also
his first major foray into the southeast as a presidential candidate.
Several Gainesville radio stations are expected to provide live
coverage of the event.
Fowler also noted that while the Monday rally will be directed
primarily at getting Robert Kennedy elected president of the
United States, students sympathetic to Democratic peace-candi peace-candidate
date peace-candidate Eugene McCarthy are Invited to attend.
We are pro-Kennedy, but we are sympathetic to the Eugene
McCarthy people. We invite them to also attend the rally, Fowler
said.
In addition to speeches by Kennedy and either Sorensen or his historian
torian historian Schlesinger, studefct speakers will also be present at the
Monday conclave.
Fowler said shortly before press-time Wednesday night that
a decision on whether Sorensen or Schlesinger will speak here
should be forthcoming almost Immediately.
Kennedy, the brother of the late president, entered the presi presidential
dential presidential race about two weeks ago after McCarthy showed unex unexpected
pected unexpected strength in the New Hampshire Presidential Primary.
Both Kennedy and McCarthy hope to wrench the Democratic
nomination from incumbent Lyndon Johnson.
Recently Florida Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth and former Governor
Leoy Collins, both Democratic primary candidates for United
States senator, announced that they would back Johnson.
To date there has been little organized support for either Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy of McCarthy in Florida. However, since Monday numerous
groups have been springing up around the state supporting they two
presidential hopefuls.

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
UF psychiatry professor Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones won another round in
his fight for tenure Tuesday when
a Faculty Senate committee re refused
fused refused to grant a motion for the
case's dismissal.
The Committee on Academic

Powell arrives at 11 a.m. Saturday at the
Gainesville airport, after which he will tour the
racially troubled Negro areas of the city and
meet with Negro leaders of Gainesville, accord according
ing according to Larry Jordan, A ASA press secretary.
Tickets are on sale at the union box office for
sl.
Negro leaders as well as police say they ex expect
pect expect no demonstrations during Powells stay in
Gainesville.
Gainesville Police Chief W. D. Joiner said
Wednesday that city police have had no re requests
quests requests from the campus police or from anyone
else" for aid and would not provide it until a
request was made.
The Rev. T. A. Wright, chairman of local
NAACP, said Wednesday that he does not fore foresee
see foresee any demonstrations, neither for nor against
Powell.

Jones Wins Round Two

Freedom and Tenure denied the
motion made by the UF adminis administration
tration administration to dismiss the tenure
case, according to committee
member Dr. Paul Hanna.
Consideration of a motion made
by Jones requesting the com committee
mittee committee recommend to UF Presi President
dent President Stephen C. OConnell that
Jones be granted tenure here was
scheduled for the next committee
meeting on April 9.
Hanna would not elaborate on
the dismissal of the administra administration's
tion's administration's motion.
He said Faculty Senate regu regulations
lations regulations precluded him from dis discussing
cussing discussing the case.
Jones requested a hearing after
former UF President J. Wayne
Reitz refused last summer to
grant the psychiatry professor
tenure despite the recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation of his department chairman.
UF Vice President Frederick
Conner said Jones' repeated ad advocacy
vocacy advocacy of student rebellion as a
means of effecting change was the
reason Reitz did not grant him
tenure.
When Jones appealed Reitz' de decision
cision decision to newly-appointed Presi President
dent President O'Connell, the president re referred
ferred referred the appeal to the senate
committee.
Jones' present contract ex expires
pires expires June 30.
According to Conner, if a de decision
cision decision on Jones' tenure case is
not reached prior to that date,
the professor's employment with

Inside
More Pics From
Torchia's Trip
See Page 10

Thursday, March 28, 1968

Hf 7
P|srm* Ijj9|
jjfj
1 ' *Vm K }; J Ks X&-
Hf{Si |HtfHiMi^l' : 'H
CARNIVAL
This ferris wheel will
be here during SGs
spring carnival.

the university would be ter terminated
minated terminated unless some kind of
specific permission is worked
out."
I don't see any possibility of
the case lasting that long," Con Conner
ner Conner said.
Members of the senate com committee
mittee committee who met on the Jones ten tenuse
use tenuse case are Hanna, Professor
of Law Vernon Clark, Profes Professor
sor Professor of Chemistry John Baxter,
Professor of Education Arthur
Combs and Professor of Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Economics John Green Greenman.
man. Greenman.
Col. Powers
Speaks Here
The voice of the astronauts for
the Project Mercury space
flights, Col. John Shorty"
Powers, will discuss Man's
Conquest of Space" today at 4
p.m. in the Reitz Union audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium.
Sponsored by the Forums Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Powers will present a
slide-illustrated lecture free to
the public.
He will also crown the
Engineers Fair Queen at a ball
in the union ballroom Friday
night. The fair will be held
April 5-7 in the Engineering and
Industries Building on campus.



I, Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

Page 2

f=ON SPEAKERS POLICY=n
Mautz Agrees
With OConnell
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The new chancellor of the state university
system said Tuesday he would not try to influence university presidents
concerning whom they allow to speak on their campuses.
Robert B. Mautz, who was named chancellor last week, said he
would leave those decisions to the heads of the various institutions
as long as they work within the academic freedom* policies set
by the Board of Regents.
He said he agreed with the statement by University of Florida presi president
dent president Stephen OConnell last week that universities should be strong strongholds
holds strongholds of free expression.
"If there is any institution in our society which should be a
champion of free speech, he said at a news conference here, it
is the university. He acknowledged, though, that there should be some
boundaries on those freedoms. <
I personally think those advocating the overthrow of government
and who Incite to violence should not be given a platform on a university
campus, he said.
The new chancellor also said that tuition fees may rise again but
that students should not carry a heavier share of the total education
costs than they do now.**
Bulletin News
State, National, International News
m
Kirk May Join New Slate
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk will be offered a place
on the unpledged** presidential slate put together by high-level
Republicans to head off a Kirk favorite son slate, it was learned
Wednesday.
A group that included state GOP Finance Chairman Gray Boylston,
Senate Minority Leader C. W. Young and House GOP Leader Don
Reed were to extend the invitation in a closed-door meeting with Kirk
here late Wednesday.
Plans were for the unpledged slate to be officially filed with the
secretary of state shortly thereafter.
Kirk press aide Jim Wolf said the governor will meet with Re Republican
publican Republican leaders whenever they arrive but disclaimed any infor information
mation information on the purpose for the conference.
Other sources said Republican leaders have pleaded with Kirk
to drop plans for a favorite son slate pledged to him arguing it
would split the party without hope of gain.
Wiretapping Approved
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Senate Judiciary Committee Wednesday
voted to authorize court-approved wiretapping and eavesdropping
in criminal Investigations despite administration pleas to limit
bugging to national security cases.
Cracking a six-month stalemate which imperiled President John Johnson's
son's Johnson's major anticrime measures, the committee voted 10-1 to permit
wiretapping under court-order and court-supervision in the inves investigation
tigation investigation of major crimes.
Join
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Ph. 378-1601 3415 W. Univ. Ave
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and durli* student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Bulldli, 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 will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several tiroes. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

Spring Carnival Slated Here

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Cotton candy and ferris wheels,
basketball throws and teddy teddybears
bears teddybears Tickets go on sale
Monday for UFs first Dollars
for Scholars Florida Carni-
Gras slated April 15-20.
Carni-Gras chairman Tom
Infantino said, Were sure that
this is going to be a great sue suecess

Police Drop Charge
Against UF Student

Bv DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
The charges against Judy
Flum, UF coed, were dropped in
Gainesville Municipal court,
Tuesday.
Miss Flum was arrested for a
March 10 incident near Graham
Hall.
City Attorney Allison Folds
stated that since the grounds for
the initial arrest were question questionable,
able, questionable, he decided to drop the
charges.
During the incident, a univer university
sity university officer attempted to arrest a
male student for disordely con conduct.
duct. conduct. Miss Flum allegedly stood
in front of the officers car. The
officer was reported to have
asked Miss Flum to move,
when she refused he took her
student identification card.
While this was happening, the
male student escaped.
Later, Miss Flum was in informed
formed informed that she would stand trial
for opposing a police officer in
performing his normal duties.

WOULDYOU
BELIEVE
BILLYS SHELL jg
IS
GIVING AWAY jgff
2 6-PACKS OF
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THURS., FRI. & SAT. MARCH 28, 29, & 30
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BILLYS SHELL SERVICE
215 IM.W. 13th ST. PHONE 378-1693
\ \ -T- -t

cess suecess this year and grow into one
of the biggest annual events on
campus.
Five major thrill rides, in including
cluding including a double ferris wheel
and a sky diver, kiddy rides,
skill games and food booths will
be featured in the carnival to
be held behind Hume Hall.
Advance tickets for rides are

Folds informed Miss Flum
Tuesday that the charges would
be dropped.
After investigating the case, I
felt that we had best not try
it, Folds said.
The male student was arrest arrested
ed arrested for crawling under Radio Road
through a culvert.

Do Your Thing
hut do it NOW!
APRIL Ist DEADLINE FORTHETEN WEEK STAY IN
EUROPE. $360. Call 2741 orcome byrm.3lo Union
FLY WITH THE J.W.R.UNION

six for sl. Tickets at the car carnival
nival carnival will cost 40 cents. Advance
tickets will be good Monday
through Friday, only.
Any student organization
wanting to set up a booth (all pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds going to Dollars for
Scholars) should contact Tom
Infantino at the Student Govern Government
ment Government Office.
Student help will be needed in
building and tearing down the
booths and policing the traffic.
These students will be hired and
paid by SG. Volunteers will work
in the ticket booths.
The carnival will run Monday
through Friday from 4 p.m. to
curfew and from noon to curfew
on Saturday.



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V . "" 1 11 v

Thursday, March 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

SG Filling
Staff Posts
Student Government is seek seeking
ing seeking students to fill staff and
special Interests positions.
Cher Gill, director of per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, asks that all students
who would like to work in Stu Student
dent Student Government fill appli applications
cations applications that are available at the
Student Government office on
the third floor of the Reitz
Union.

Police Pledge Removal
of DangerousPipes

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
i'. .
A stack of pipes which Univer University
sity University Police consider potentially
dangerous will be moved, ac according
cording according to Lt. Vernon K. Holli Holliman.
man. Holliman.
The pipes, being used in the
construction of the extension to
Dan McCarty Hall, have created
a blind curve at the corner of
Newell and McCarty Drives, near
Rawlings Hall.
Monday an Alligator reporter
spoke to the foreman of the
general contractor, C. A. Field Fieldland
land Fieldland of Miami, asking that the
pipes be moved. The foreman
said that the pipes would be moved
if another place could be found
for them.
I dont want anyone to get
hurt there, he said, but I dont
know if I can find any space for
them.
Wednesday afternoon the pipes
were still there, and the Univer University
sity University Police were consulted.
Ill call the foreman and ask
him to move them, Holliman
said. Im sure if I ask him to
he will.
Last quarter a student on a
motorcycle rail into a car at the
corner.
This prompted the Alligator
investigation.

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7:30 Daniel Boone Ci ' Cd Daniel Boone Daniel Boone French Chef SteTeO Recorder
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TUMHEWEEDS

PO[?p Tn DPcr ,p / ALL MY WORLDLY POSSESSIONS ARE M y boy! AND SHOULD YOU
IN THIS RAG: A DOLLAR AN' THIRTY: mlro RETU RN, MAY I TAKE THIS
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Bill H s 11B| f mm will Jr
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
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Carmichael Lawyer
To Defend Dawkins

When Irvin Lee Dawkins and
six other Negroes go on trial for
arson, they will be defended by
an attorney who once represented
Stokely Carmichael and H. Rap
Brown.
According to a story in the
Tampa Tribune, William Kunst Kunstler,
ler, Kunstler, a lawyer who has represented
the two Blade Power advocates in
the past, has agreed to argue the
accused arsonists cases. The
seven are accused of fire-bomb fire-bombing
ing fire-bombing Genes Grocery store, a
white-owned business located in
an integrated area of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Kunstler agreed to come to
Gainesville after he was called
by Mrs. Carol Thomas, a local
civil rights worker, the Tribune
story said. The offer of legal

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15 MINS. 5 MINS. I
MODERN SHOE REPAIR SHOP I
CAROLYN PLAZA 101 N. MAIN ST. I
376-5211 I

ty TOM IVAN.

assistance was accompanied by
a telegram from Carmichael and
Brown, tendering help to Daw Dawkins,
kins, Dawkins, pledging whatever was
necessary, and urging soli solidarity
darity/ solidarity the Tribune said.
DATSUN
The all new
Datsun is
coming to
%
Gainesville,
SOON!



RESEARCH GRANTS HIT HARD
UF Braces For Federal Cutbacks

By MARLYN RUBIN
Alligator Correspondent
The UF is bracing itself for a
severe reduction in the $lB mil million
lion million a year it is now getting in
federal funds.
As an example of how these re reductions
ductions reductions are affecting students,
Dr. Robert Bryan, assistant dean
of the graduate school, noted the
following reductions in graduate
student awards:
National Aeronautics and
Space Administration (NASA)
traineeships l2 in 1966, 6in
1967, none in 1968.
National Defense Education
Act Title IV fellowships 95 in
1966, 80 in 1967, 44 in 1968.
The UF received more of these
grants than any other university
in 1966 and 1967. Next fall it is
one short of the highest number
awarded.
While there is no specific
figure on how much UF research
funds will be affected, the Depart Department
ment Department of Defense and NASA plan
to scale down their research
by 20 Der cent this year.
Last year the UF received $2.5
million in research grants from
the Department of Defense and
$1.7 million from NASA.
Out of the UF's total operating
budget of about $65 million, $lB
million came from the federal
government, liie face value of re research
search research grants from other federal
agencies is: National Science

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Foundation, $6.9 million; Health,
Education and Welfare, $5.8
million; and Atomic Energy Com Commission,
mission, Commission, $500,000.
The UF has on its campus the
last building NASA will construct
on any university campus, the
Space Sciences Research Build Building
ing Building to be dedicated in March.
NASA has built 32 in all, Bryant
noted.
Robert B. Mautz, chancellor of
the state university system, ex expressed
pressed expressed acute concern that the
federal government may spend
less on research as an economy
measure.
Those funds are used to sup support
port support post-doctoral work, grad graduate
uate graduate student research, lab as assistants,
sistants, assistants, clinical help, purchase
of equipment, a portion of the
faculty and summer salaries and
travel essential to research for
which the awards are made, said
Mautz, former UF vice president
for academic affairs.
The only way to cope with the
federal curtailment of funds
would be to tighten up all
along these lines. There would be befewer
fewer befewer graduate students em employed
ployed employed to conduct work on re research
search research and fewer post-doctoral
fellowships, Mautz added.
As far as the effect of graduate
school admissions in September,
Mautz said they would not be af affected
fected affected by the university's
decision.

It would, however, affect the
number of students who apply be because
cause because many have families and
need a minimum subsistance sup support
port support which we would not be able to
offer.
Mautz stated that some of the
impact is being felt now and
more is likely next September.
Awards were made last year
for this year but awards are be being
ing being made now for the next fis fiscal
cal fiscal year, he said.
Hie reductions in the amounts
awarded will be principally felt by
graduates in the physical and bio biological

Beach Boy Concert
Now Selling Tickets

Tickets for the April 10 Beach
Boy Concert are on sale at the
Reitz Union Box Office, the Re Record
cord Record Bar, at 923 W. University
Ave., and WUWU at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Mall. Tickets are $2.50
per person.
Also appearing with the Beach
Boys will be the Buffalo Spring Springfield
field Springfield and the Strawberry Alarm

H j
' i' : V V >
Pre-period tablet helps relieve that 2 to 7 pound
monthly water weight gain that can cause
pain, nervousness, irritability.
Discover Pamprin*, the medical formula that helps M
relieve your normal periodic weight gain. You see, lr\*TV* v
in those 4 to 7 days before your period, your body I j
begins to retain extra water weight. You look puffy, j
feel stuffy. The extra weight puts pressure on ***,>. 1 iff
delicate tissue causing simple headaches, irri-
Pamprin gently relieves your body of the extra
water... puffy 100 k... stuffy feeling. Works before
and during your period. PfAmnriK
Get Pamprin now ,; and be ready to break your 111
date with monthly water build-up! Now at the drog sectlon of your 3tore

Thursday, March 28, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

logical biological sciences, some in the
social sciences and a little in en engineering,
gineering, engineering, he emphasized.
On a national level the cuts in
new fellowships are drastic.
NASA, which gave 750 predoc predoctoral
toral predoctoral three-year fellowships in
1967, is giving 7? this year. The
National Science Foundation is
cutting its training fellowships
prom 1,200 to 700. National De Defense
fense Defense Education Act Fellowships
are being halved to 3,000.
Mautz was concerned with
the long range effects of federal
inactivity.

Clock. The concert will begin at
7 p.m. on Florida Field.
Proceeds from the IFC spon sponsored
sored sponsored concert will go to the
Coliseum Building Fund.

**l am not concerned about
those who will not be able;to*
pursue their research projects.
My deeper concern Is for die fu future
ture future welfare. of_ thjg country
due to the drain It will put on
the scientific and technical pools
of ialent and knowledge created
In universities.
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
FOR THE
BEST BUYS!
A
LEARN
KARATE
The fastest growing
sport In the world.
New spring courses for be beginners
ginners beginners start on WED. AP APRIL
RIL APRIL 3rd, 6:00 p.m. at Ameri American
can American Legion Hall, 513 E. Univ-
ersity Ave. Instructor: Dirk
Moslg, Sandan Black Belt, U.S.
Assn. Representative. For in information
formation information call 378-4126.

Page 5



Page 6

>, 'Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

The
# Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
- j -
'Rad ste Z£ ull
Alt Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
AmlhifQM Mtngii)g Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
lie Florida Alligator*! official poatOoa on lasuoa to expressed
only la tfce oolonne below. Other material In ttto Issue may
reflect the opinion at toe writer or cartoonist sad not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.
*

Dean Cosbys Error

The current fracas in
Graham Hall between 19
coeds and Dean of Women
Betty W. Cosby, resulting
from an open-house and a
later bomb scare, high highlights
lights highlights a problem central to
university administration
and student freedom.
Dean Cosby has been
accused of being out of
touch with reality* after
lecturing a group of
Graham Hall women on
what she admits is her per personal
sonal personal philosophy of morali morality
ty morality and student behavior.
Frankly, we dont think
UF coeds need lectures
from the Dean of Women
on her personal philoso philosophies
phies philosophies relating to sex, sin
and dormitory living.
UF students are bound
solely to the official rules
of this university as
established in university
regulations and as posted
in the dorms.
We think Dean Cosby has
gone too far.

NCAAs Run-Around

Were getting a run runaround.
around. runaround.
Late last quarter we
asked if free movie passes
given to UF athletes are a
possible infraction of
national inter collegiate
rules,
' -'
We addressed our ques question
tion question to the National Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association (NCAA),
The NCAA told us f they
would have a ruling on the
issue in a few weeks.
However, we have now
been informed by NCAA
Assistant Executive Di Directpr
rectpr Directpr Arthur Bergstron
that a decision wont come
on this question until April
29 when the executive board

DAVE DOUCETTE JERRY SILBERBERG
Assistant News&Editor Campus Living Editor
JOE TOR CHI A GLENN FAKE
Entertainment Editor Editorial Assistant

The administration must
realize that, when asked,
individual administrators
have carte blanche to ex express
press express their views. How However,
ever, However, administrators per
se have no right whatsoever
to lecture students on their
personal philosophies un unless
less unless they are requested to
do so.
We believe that Dean
Cosbys views on morali morality,
ty, morality, dormitory living and
other issues are not the
most progressive.
We dont doubt that she
is well intentioned. But, for
her own good, and for the
sake of peace and progress
in the university communi community,
ty, community, we suggest that she stick
to the rules during her of official
ficial official contact with univer university
sity university students,
UF students are not
children. They dont like to
be lectured.
We will try to live by the
rules if the administration
will do as much.

of the NCAA holds one of
its three yearly meetings.
Great.
We were under the im impression
pression impression that the NCAA
operated under a set of
rules. In fact, after look looking
ing looking at the rules we thought
there was a pretty good
chance that they had been
broken by the granting of
free movie passes to ath athletes
letes athletes at the UF and other
schools.
Now weve learned
something.
The NCaA apparently
isnt capable of doing a
whole lot except at its ex executive
ecutive executive board meetings.
We wonder what NCAA
officials do for a living any anyway.
way. anyway.

: jnsa | i '""'x v^S^^Bfli^^B^DT
Youre A Nice Man

MAGIC PUMPKIN

Trapped In Vietnam

America is in a hole. And the more
America struggles to extricate itself from
this hole the worse the entrapment gets.
In Vietnam, thousands of miles from
Americas shores, this nation is fighting
an ever more costly battle against some
vague enemy in a land which few Ameri Americans
cans Americans understand amidst a culture few
Americans appreciate.
Many of us imagine, somewhat con conveniently,
veniently, conveniently, that we are fighting to protect
freedom in Vietnam. Yet, we are not fight fightting
ting fightting to protect the freedom of any large
democratically motivated section of Viet Vietnams
nams Vietnams populace.
In truth, few Vietnamese are free.
We are, plain and simple, fighting to
China the venerable Ho Chi Minh,
who could easily defeat any of the puppets
we now support in Vietnam.
We Americans have very short memor memories.
ies. memories. We have forgotten that supporting
Batista in Cuba gave us Castro. We have
forgotten that once a man called Diem ruled
ruthlessly in Vietnam and that we support supported
ed supported him unthinkingly, much as we support
a military tyrant named Ky today.
Meanwhile, back home, mothers weep
for sons who have died in battle, infla inflation
tion inflation and a gold crisis continue to grow
while the people wonder that the whole
problem k is about; and our nation is
torn asunder by the debate.
Certainly, whatever the right answer
in Vietnam may be, one thing is clear.
This nation has survived thus far as a
democracy. We must all, regardless of opin opinions,
ions, opinions, respect majority rule and conform
with the dictates of our president, the con congress
gress congress and the courts of this land.
Nevertheless, those who oppose the cur current
rent current course in Vietnam must speak.
And, I for one, have had enough. I cant
believe we can defeat an enemy which lives
in every village and in the hearts of many
Vietnamese.
Unfortunately, our goals in this war are
neither right nor virtuous.
protect a rich and vocal catholic minori minority,
ty, minority, which holds Vietnams wealth and peo people
ple people in a sort of feudal bondage, from a
revolution by the masses against the es establishment
tablishment establishment which they represent.
Slowly, yes, ever so slowly, many Am-

BY HARVEY ALPER

ericans are beginning to think there is
something wrong in Vietnam something
more complicated than the mere fact
that after years of fighting we havent had a
single permanent and striking victory.
Actually, with this growing awareness
that something is wrong, there has come
a new respectability to being against the
war itself.
Now we see United States senators and
governors, other than old faithful William
Fulbright, risking their political lives on
a bet that Americans agree with them that
the holocaust in Vietnam must be stopped.
Senators Robert Kennedy, Eugene Mc-
Carthy, Governor Mark Hatfield, other
politicians, and a host of people in the
media are now vigorously deploring the
mess in the far east.
The solution to this bloody problem, this
holocaust, which has cost America the lives
of 20,000 of its sons, can be neither sim simple
ple simple nor pleasant.
If we cannot win, we can only lose.
And, if more than 500,000 men cant win
a war costing more this year than any sin single
gle single year of World War n, we must find
an alternative.
Vietnam is, rigping this country apart
internally. Hie divisiveness caused is real,
as democratic traditions are pushed aside
temporarily time and time again to crack
the heads of a few protestors'or lock some
doctor up in military hard labor because
he felt it a moral crime and violation of
his Hippocratic oath to train fellow Am Americans
ericans Americans for duty in Vietnam.
We have in fact, as a nation, forgotten
the Nuremberg trials. Now we say that
regardless of a mans personal convictions
he must serve and kill.
I am not a long-haired, wild-eyed, pot potsmoking
smoking potsmoking hippie. I am not a pacifist. I
would fight in Vietnam if called. And, never nevertheless,
theless, nevertheless, I oppose this war.
I oppose it because we are not just fight fighting
ing fighting an enemy who is quite real. We are
fighting the people of Vietnam who want
no more than peace and who dont really
care who governs, so long as they are
left alone and given £ little land which
they believe is theirs.
We are fighting an old patriot in Indo-



EDITOR'S NOTEBOOK*

Campus Mood

This years college student holds a unique position in the scheme
of life. Not old enough to begin a fulltime career but definitely mature
enough to influence public opinion, todays college student is gaining
a new power never held previously.

National magazines and T.V.
are swarming to college cam campuses
puses campuses to survey student opinion
on current topics.
Presidential aspirant Gene
McCarthy is virtually having his
campaign run by interested col college
lege college students.
And students in Communist
Poland are causing the Russian
hierarchy to sweat blood over
recent demonstrations condemn condemning
ing condemning Soviet policy in granting free
speech.
With the strong influence to todays
days todays young people are now wield wielding,
ing, wielding, it is interesting to note
what turns on the average col college
lege college student.
A survey seeking the mood of
college students was recently
published in Look magazine. The
survey shows that 1) President
Johnson is largely an object of
scorn in the U.S. campus com community
munity community and 2) the same goes
for the current crop of Presi Presidential
dential Presidential aspirants.
Turning to the topic of U.S.
involvement in Vietnam, the sur survey
vey survey concluded the great majority
of students in America are
against the Vietnam war and
think the U.S. has no business
there. Hie prevailing attitude
seems to be, however, What the
hell can I do.
The survey did hold one
political surprise. Among s
dents on the West Coast, World
War n hero Lt. Gen. James
Gavin is emerging as the man
they most admire.
His growing appeal among stu students
dents students most likely stems from his
views on Vietnam, which have
angered members of the admin administration
istration administration and top military
leaders.
As for the apparent loss of con confidence
fidence confidence many students feel for
Americas political leaders, one
student is quoted in Look as say saying:
ing: saying:
If it is a Johnson Nixon
race this fail, it will be the first
campaign in U.S. history where
neither of the candidates will
feel safe on the streets of Am American
erican American cities.
Other campus moods reflected
in the Look survey show:
* The Beatles continue to cap capture
ture capture the imagination of college
students.
* Most students no longer get
excited if they see somebody
smoking pot. One student said its
as accepted as a glass of milk.
* The Race issue, although one
of the most frequently talked
about subjects, is divergently
viewed ranging from guilt to overt
racism.
* On the subject of education
the college student of 1968 no
longer just sits in class and
listens gullibly to his professors;
as he did in the 19505. His
main concern is now What am I
learning and how will I use it.

BY STEVE HULL*-

Please Limit Letters To
The Alligator To 300-
500 Words. Due To The
Volume Os Mail, Not
All Letters Can Be Pub Published,
lished, Published, Nor Can Each
Letter Be Printed In Its
Original Length.
Music Dept.
Studies Class
Revaluation
MR. EDITOR:
In response to the recent re request
quest request from Student Government
for the faculty to reconsider
curricular programs in light of
the problems of the quarter sys system,
tem, system, the Department of Music
is making a detailed study of
all music curricula with a view
to improving the curricula from
the standpoint of the students
programs and the overall ad administration
ministration administration and operation of the
music program at the University.
REID POOLE, CHAIRMAN
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
Gator Button
HIPPINESS^I
mWARM POPPY JIB

> 3or, MAM, -DOA/r VO V KN6UJ.7MT A
FLORIDA MAN NEE PS NO INDUCTION/

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

Well, my friends, today we have a family
problem. We visit the Browns where each daugh daughter
ter daughter has the same number of brothers as she
has sisters, and each son has twice as many
sisters as he has brothers.
How many sons and daughters are there in the
Brown family?
* *
To all you frustrated students who couldnt
figure out yesterdays, my apologies. It seems

OPEN FORUM:
Addiaml ViMmt
44 There is no hope for the complacent man.

'Who Really Cares?

MR. EDITOR:
A letter in Tuesdays Alligator
entitled Capitalizing on Mis Misfortune
fortune Misfortune has prompted me to
join Miss Lori Preece its
autor in criticizing the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
How utterly deplorable! Show-

Hulls Hawk Stand
Irks r Gator Reader

MR. EDITOR:
I am very much against Mr.
Hulls suggestions for the new
tactics needed In Vietnam to
replace the present ones, which
although ineffective and ex extremely
tremely extremely costly both In terms of
human life and financially, have
not produced a general land con confrontation
frontation confrontation between the United
States and Red China. But I am
very much afraid that if Mr.
Hulls suggestions are heeded
this will be the eventual out outcome,
come, outcome, with millions of Americans
dying consequent of unfortunate
mistakes of statesmanship in
Americanizing a Vietnamese
civil war and then using as an
excuse the idea of stopping Chi Chinese
nese Chinese expansionism.
It seems that Mr. Hull, in his
hawkish attitudes, has fallen prey
to our own propaganda emanating
from Washington, and not taken

Thursday, March 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Alligator Columnist

ing us clean-living, church-going
respectable folk such unpleasant
material. I mean that dirty little
cabin, and those sad, thin little
children and those Negroes!
Im going to stop reading your
nasty old paper unless you show
us nice people; white people with
big houses and big Lincoln Con-

a clear hard look at the realities
of the affair. We have rebuffed
Hanois peace overtures in innumerable
numerable innumerable times in the past, and
probably will continue to in the
future unless complete sur surrender,
render, surrender, i.e. a non-Communist
South Vietnam, will be agreed
upon by the men who have died
in pursuit of nationalism and the
desire for self-determination the
UJS. seems bent on destroying.
Intelligent proposals for
changing our tactics in Vietnam
include stopping the useless
bombing of North Vietnam, re recognizing
cognizing recognizing that the National Lib Liberation
eration Liberation Front has a legitimate
concern in the political future of
South Vietnam, pulling out of Khe
Sanh to prevent the massacre
which will very likely soon begin,
ending the search and patrol mis missions
sions missions and instead incorporating
General Gavins enclave theory
with the reconstruction of the pa pacification
cification pacification program, and willing to
have a face-saving partial po political
litical political victory instead of the Im Impossible
possible Impossible total military victory we
now pursue. These tactics could
bring the war to an end, al although
though although not 100% favorable to us,
but Mr. Hulls alternatives could
only lead to World War 111.

MIKE HITTLEMAN, 2UC DOUG OLANDER, lUC
Dow Doesnt Kill, Maim

MR. EDITOR:
I have read some of the let letters
ters letters In your paper concerning the
so called murder that the Dow
Chemical Co. is committing over
in Southeast Asia. I cannot un understand
derstand understand what goes on in the
minds of the peace loving
citizens who make such rash
statements and advocate protest protesting
ing protesting the presence of this company
on our campus. Dow does not

that somewhere In the Alligator office, a state statement
ment statement was left out. It was statement (f) which
state that the TOLQUAT is one SMAG in depth.
With this knowledge, the answer is obvious, the
TOLQUAT holds 4 times as much water as the
QUATTOL. (If anyone cannot figure out how any
brainosity is solved, write to the Alligator and
if there are substantial amounts of letters, we
will gladly print the reasoning.)
Happy thinking.

tlnentals and big smiles and big
excuses for why the Colored
maids pride or something makes
up for the fact that she is try trying
ing trying to feed a family on Juniors
weekly allowance.
No doubt about it youve
really hurt Dorothys pride. But
then who wouldnt be proud In
her place? Right, Miss Preece?
As Miss Preece so adroitfV put
it, We want to let it be known
that we arent shielded from the
not-so-pleasant facts of life
Hoorah! The articles have been
read we now know all about
lt. Thats right, Alligator
weve known all about it for years
you havent shown us anything
new.
Did you really think we would
be any less apathetic toward
Dorothy? Who cares?
So be just like Miss Preece,
Alligator. Just Ignore the
horrible, ugly poverty of so many
human beings around us. Who
has time for things like that
with the fraternity, the new car,
the movies and Important things
to worry about?
So well just leave them alone
and turn our heads from the chil children
dren children without shoes, without abed
or one good meal In a day
because theyre proud people.
Yeh well leave them alone
as we drive by in our Cadillacs,
while they grow up with gather gathering
ing gathering hostility and some silly notion
that people (who could take some
time to care) just dont care.
And well deplore the violence
of these people when we read
about it in the paper. And well
continue to invent ridiculous ex excuses
cuses excuses about why we shouldnt
care like how proud they are.
And the riots will continue

kill anyone; they only make the
chemical.
Why dont these same people
protest against and picket
General Motors for they manu manufacture
facture manufacture automobiles? More
Americans have lost their lives
due to automobiles than they
have in any war. These people
seem to be more interested in
the welfare of the Vietnamese
than they are of the citizens of
the United States."
F. M. WILLIAMS, 7 AG

Page 7




GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
>: ::>
TIRED of hanging out vour laundry
and no space for a dryer? Almost new
rollaway compact automatic
dryer. $45.00. Call 372-0143.
(Alo23tp)
TEXT BOOKS for CY 341-42
(Barrow), HY 245 (Current), and
PPY 211 (Bronstein). Reasonable
Prices, unmarked. Call 3783615
Evenings. (Alo23tp)
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 400 Buy Sell Trade
Repair, Reloading Supplies Custom
reloading Harry Beckwith, Gun
Dealer, Micanopy, 4663340.
(A9slotp)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 50,
Fantastic Condition, SIOO or best
offer. Call 378-4334. Ask for Mike
after 7. (A-101-3t-p)
MOBILE HOME for sale, 10' x 56',
carpeting and kitchen appliances
otherwise unfurnished. Central Air
Conditioning and heating. Excellent
condition, equity and payments of
SIOO.OO per month for 30 months.
Call 378-2747. (A-101-st-c)
GUILD STARFIRE; Twin pickup
Bigsby, Cherry finish, Case, Cord.
$250.00 or offer. Gibson Amp. 12"
Jensen speaker, tremolo. $75.00.
376-9712. (Alo33tp)
1964 VESPA 150 Must sell
Perfect mechanical condition never
any trouble. New paint, new tires.
$150.00. 372-6003 or 376-9217.
(Alo4stp)
1961 Chevrolet, radio, and heater,
283 engine with strek, excellent
condition. Highest offer takes it.
Covered, metal utility trailer with
lights, hitches, and new tires. S7O.
376-0863. (Alo42tp)

*DO-lt-Yourself
B CLASSIFIEDS mm
DAYS TO RUN
sifieds, use the
ill it with remit- (consecutive) S J
itor Classifieds, LJ 1 day || J
Union, Gaines- 2 days *Ol. 3 days (*lO% discount) 9K
4 days (*lO% discount) $ j
be RECEIVED Q 5 days and over £ j
to publication. (*20% discount) qj j
i NOT ORDER BY PHONE 1
Tli-vM Count the words, omitting a, an & |)
11 win Addresses and phone numbers g j
count as one word. Minimum charge § I
* is SI.OO for 20 words. For each 2 j
additional word add 3?. Multiply 9 j
. the total by number of days the ad 23
nted is to run. subtract the discount g J
, (if applicable) and enclose a check
1 for the remainder. For example,
md a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs 5$
$4.90 ($5.44 less 54?).
WORDING f||
STUDENT PHONE g
M CITY STATE ZIP j|
ggTS&s&money cannot be refunded If ad is cancel I
; ; t
r f'

FOR SALE
AIR CONDITIONER, G.E. runs
quiet and cold, $50.00. Polaroid
Swinger w/case SIO.OO. 15 Gallon
Aquarium with all accessories,
$25.00. Eric Ruff. 376-9420.
(Alo33tp)
FOR SALE; 55mm Micro Nikkor
Lens (Auto). $125. Sekonic Light
Meter. $60.00 value $35.00. Both
for $l5O. Call 378-4836.
(Alo34tp)
VESPA 150 1965. Neat, Low mileage
originally $450. Asking $215.00. Call
378-3043. (Alo33tp)
FOR SALE: 1963 Ducati 125 cc.
Good mechanical condition. $125 or
best offer. Don Miller Rm. 417.
376-9372. (A-102-4t-p)
FOR SALE: Danish sectional sofa,
$65.00; Large tile top table, $100.00;
framed oil painting, $25.00; Lamp,
$5.00; sterilizer, tot toter, gate, other
baby furnishings. Phone 3760030.
(Alo32tp)
FOR SALE: -18 Karat Diamond
Solitare Engagement and wedding
Ring Set. White gold interlocking
bands, SIOO.OO. Contact Gary,Room
354, 372-9167. (A-103-3t-p)
U.S. Divers Aquamaster 2staae and
2 hoses $47.00, Voit Viking Fins
$5.00, 2 Masks, Mae West CO2 Vest
$4.50, 2 knives. Best quality Auto
seat covers $17.50, Chicago Roller
skates $5.00, Single 54' Tank $15.00,
Weights, Merc. Throttle and gear shift
cables $4.50, snorkles .50 each.
376-0229. (Alo43t p)
FOR SALE: Pure Bred white Persian
Kittens. $35.00 call 378-7152 after
4:30 p.m. (A-104-2t-p)
IT'S terrific the way we're selling
Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and
upholstery. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture.
(Alo42tc)

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

Page 8

FOR RENT
3 BLOCKS from campus. One
vacancy in double room for male
student. Air conditioned,
refrigerator. Rent reasonable. 327
NW 15th Terr. 3728929,
afternoons. (Blo3st p)
ROOMS. AC and CH. 3 blocks from
campus. Senior or graduate men or
sorority or fraternity groups. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
(B10110t p)
GATOR ADS SELL
UNFURNISHED two bedroom one
bath house at 1720 NW 7th Place.
$95.00 per month. Married couples
only. Call 376-5168 or 376-9990.
(Blo4stp)
OUTGROWN "Sin City?" Furnished
apt to sublet for JuneAugust. Air
conditioned, patio,
39th Ave. Call Ron at 3783895 any
morning before 10 or evening after 7.
(B-1043tp)
MODERN, 2-BR. furnished apt..
Central AC, hot water and sewage
furnished, pool. BarBQ, walkin
closets, March rent paid, $165.00 per
month. Call Daniel 3768694.
(Blo42tp)
OLYMPIA Two bedroom apartment
to sublet for 3rd and/or 4th quarters.
Call 378-5274. (B-104-4t-p)
WANTED
r* * . MALE roommate needed. Summit
House Apts. Air Conditioned, Pool,
Water paid for, $35.00 per month.
Call Ted. Roon 316 Yon Hall,
378-2381. (Clo33tp)
WANTED Female roommate to share
one bedroom AC apt. w/pool and
coin laundry. $60.00 per month. Call
378-8641. (Clo33tp)
FEMALE roommate to share 2
bedroom Williamsburg Village Apt.
Senior or Graduate student preferred.
378-7469. (C-103-3t-c)
WANTED: Two men without first
period classes. Deliver Alligators. Call
John King at 376 -9653 or
378-6974. (E-103-tf-nc)
4 SSI
35-7-9
RumSiSITzMNmS!
I arra-asa* [
inACADEMY
IU award
NOMINATIONS!
Spencer 1
TRACY
Sidney
poitier AyUkfF
Katharine r
HEPBURN
guess who's
coming
to dinner
| 1:15-3:ZO-5:2S-7:30-,9:30 ""|

WANTED
WANTED Male roommates for
Landmark . 376-0516.
(Clo 3
FEMALE roommate wanted for one
bedroom University Gard "j?
Apartment $60.00 per month. 716
SW 16th Ave. Apt. 106 or call
378-5841. (Clo3st p)
ONE OR TWO Male roommates to
share four man apartment. Gator
Town Apts. Call 378-4887 after 5
p.m. (Clo33t p)
WANTED: One female roommate to
share AC duplex with 2 other girls. 2
bedroom, Viblock from campus.
$28.75 per month. Call 378-5254.
(Clo33t p)

CHILDREN f
kpasSapM tickets mifljJ
n ACADEMY #*£/
Truman Capotes
MMIMMIN COLD&iil^
mm blood ww*-
Written for the Screen and Directed by
Richard Brooks
Music by QUINCY JONKS' A (Columbia Pictures Release In Panavision*
t IQH N. W. IJtk St lfi:37 9:03
TOMMY STEELE jjk #
"...lights up the screen... j
a song and dance and comedy man >
of tremendous appeal!
-PHILADELPHIA DAILY NEWS
.ffl
.V|l| Technicolor*
MacMfJRRAY SIEEIE CARSON PAGE


Use our handy
mail in order
form.

WANTED ~'t
X y
FURNISHED, one-bedroom
apartment, preferably with cooking
facilities and reasonably close to
campus -for two weeks April 5-20.
Call Lou Tally, 376-9205. Leave
Message. (Clolstp)
$25.00 per month. Female
Roommate needed to share large
room with private entrance, private
bath; no utilities. Near campus.
378-1739. (Clo33tp)
TWO FEMALE roommates needed
desperately to share two bedroom
apartment with 2 seniors. AC, carpet,
pool. $38.75 a month. Butler
Apartments. 982 SW 16th Ave.
378-3583. (C-104-3t-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
*' M
NO LEASE. Female roommate for
Private House. Own bedroom. 5 min.
walk to Med Center. $26.50 per
month. Share Utilities. Call
372-3940. (Clo3st p)
WANTED: Girl Cook, 5 days
Sunday-Thursday have automatic
dishwasher. Must have fantastic
disposition and be a good cook. Free
meals but no pay. Call 378-6500
nights. (C-1032t p)
FEMALE roommate wanted to Share
3 bedroom house, NE section.
$33.00 per month. 3763538.
(Clo44to)
MALE roommate for spring quarter.
SIOO.OO for quarter utilities
included. One block from campus.
202 NW 14th St. 378-5878.
(Clo43t p)
WANTED: Female roommate for
Spring Quarter. Landmark
Apartment; $43.75 per month. Plus
Utilities. 378-7033. (C-104-3t-p)
ATTRACTIVE girl to cook for four
male graduate students one or more
days per week. Compensation: free
meals plus companionship.
372-2182. (Clo43tp)
I or 2 FEMALE roommates needed
for 3rd quarter French Quarter 109.
Call 376-0008. (C-104-It-p)
WANTED: one roommate preferably
male. Landmark Apts. 3724522.
(Clo42tp)
GRADUATE wants to share 2
bedroom apt. Willing to pay $40.00
and % utilities. Call Cyndi
378-5872. After 5:00.
(Clo4ltp)
WANTED: Male roommate to share 2
bedroom AC apt. 1 block from
campus. Your half rent $48.00 per
month. Call Bob 3764096.
(Clo4ltp)
ROOMMATE needed. New Four
room apt. Double occupancy.
Contact Ed Boze at 3729427.
(Clo42tp)
FEMALE roommate wanted: two
blocks from campus, $30.00 per
month plus utilities. Phone
378-7327. (C-104-4t-p)
YOUR OWN ROOM. Olympia Apts.
Female roommate. $40.00 per
month. Call 3788434.
(Clo4ltp)
-
YOUR OWN BEDROOM in Olympia
Apts. $ 40/mo. Spring qtr. only.
Female. Call 378-8434.
(Clo43tp)
HELP WANTED |
Sr.ssv:*;.;-;.;.:.;.:.:.:.;.:.:.
DELIVERY BOYS wanted any and
all types of hours. Transportation
furnished. Apply in person. Larry's
Poreboy Sandwich Shop, 1029 W.
University Ave. (Elo2tfc)
HELP WANTED: Female, various
part time openings. Night or Day.
Arrange to your schedule. Apply
either Kings Food Host location.
(Elo43tc)
HELP WANTED: Male, various part
time openings. Night or Day. Arrange
to your schedule. Apply either Kings
Food Host location. (Elo43tc)
DESK CLERK Needed *at the Manor
Motel. It is a good job for a student.
II p.m. to 7 a.m. five nights per
week. Contact Mr. Evans 7 a.m. to 4
p.m.. Manor Motel, 2325 NW 13 St.
(N 441) across from Sears.
(Elo4stc)
EXPERIENCED bookkeeper,
incharge of payroll, typing required
- pleasant personality apply in
person. Business Office Ramada
Inn. (Elo4tfc)
RADIO NEWSMAN WANTED to
write and produce "The Alligator
Summary" daily on WDVH.
Experience in broadcasting,
newswriting desired. No specified
working hours if you have a tape
recorder available. Apply at the
Alligator office. Room 330 Reitz
Union. (E-104-10t-nc)
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 376-995 C days or
3782000 evenings. (Eloltfc)
f

HELP WANTED 1
ALACHUA GENERAL HOSPITAL
has immediate openings for: Medical
Technologist, Maintenance
Mechanics, Clerk Typists, Ward
Clerks and Registered Nurses.
Permanent employment with good
working conditions, good starting
salaries in alh areas. Paid vacations,
holidays and sick leave. State
Retirement Plan and other fringe
benefits. Apply: Personnel Director,
912 S W 4th Avenue.
(Elollotc)
LISTENERS WANTED: Will pay
$2.00 for 1 hour, listening session
must be native English speaking and
have normal hearing. Please call
3782887 for appointment between
9 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. and
5 p.m. (E-101-3t-c)
MALES Summer camp jobs in
North Carolina for eight weeks
Camp Pinewood, Hendersonville,
N.C. General Cabin Counselors or
Speciality Counselors (Water Ski,
Riflery, Archery, Tennis, Waterfront
or Campcraft.) Write to: F.R.
Robertson, 1414 Fetch Ave., Jax.,
Florida 32201 (E-102-4t-c)
BUSBOY! Part time; hours 5 p.m. to
approx. 8:30 p.m. six days a week.
Apply Gino's Italian Restaurant. Call
376-1322. 2204 SW 13th St.
Gainesville, Florida. (Elo4tfc)
DELIVERY BOYS Part time and
full time shifts available. Drive our
vehicles. Apply Gino's Italian
Restaurant. 376-1322. 2204 SW
13th St. (Elo4tfc)
AUTOS
* > ......-.-.....S
'64 DODGE Dart, Standard
Transmission. Excellent condition,
gas mileage and tires. $650.00. Will
bargain. Call Bob, 3785174,
mornings, 5 p.m. 6:30 p.m.
(Glo4stp)
STINGRAY Convertable, 1965,
excellent condition, full power, AC,
AM/FM radio, removable hardtop,
327 engine, 4speed, 3785443
nights, see at Arts Shell Station.
(Glo4stp)
1965 LTD. Ford's luxury 4door
Hardtop. Dark Green. White Vinyl
Top. Beautiful car. Immaculate
condition. Call 3763968 after 5 or
anytime. $1,595.00. (Glo4stp)
X-KE Jaguar, top running condition.
Needs hood work, $1,400. Archer
Rd. Village Trailer Park Alpha 8.
(Glollot p)
1964 Chevrolet I m pal a Convertible
white, automatic transmission,
excellent condition, reasonable
priced, from visiting professor who
left U.S.A. Call 372-0143.
(Glo23t p)
63 VOLKS Sunroof, radio, seatbelts,
white walls, top carry, clean, shiny
green, excellent mechanically, 50,000
miles, $725. 378-3275.
(Glo23t p)
'65 Volkswagon, radio and extras.
Very good engine and body. New
brakes and battery. Original tires.
$995. Phone 372-2702 after 5 p.m.
(Glo23t p)
'59 OLDSMOBILE ,2-door hardtop.
Radio, heater, new whitewall tires.
Excellent ride. $220 or best offer.
Call Bill at 376-2082.
(Glo 3
1966 Volkswagon 1600 Station
Wagon, Sunroof, WSW, Blue with
white top. Excellent condition.
Telephone 376-9252. 5-7 p.m.
(Glo 3p)
MUST SELL: '6l MGA. Good
running condition. $550.00.
378-4222. (G-103-3t-p)
'66 Corvette Convertable, Both tops,
4-speed, AM/FM, New Tires,
Outside exhausts. Must be sold by
Firday. Phone 378 5914.
(Glo 3
FOR SALE: 1960 Renault Dauphine.
Good condition. $200.00 or best
offer. Call 376-1490.
(Glo4st p)
1964 SUNBEAM Alpine Convertable,
excellent condition, radio, heater,
premium tires, new top, TofMv>au
cover, must sell. Best Ohas,
378_k443 NIGHTS, (fi- W-**
.*SV~

PERSONAL
DON'T be a stranger. Come to D Phi
E's open house, Friday, March 29,
from 7ll to Bl 2, Live
entertainment by the "TwoThirds"
Bring a friend or two. Love, the
Deephers. (Jlo42tp)
STUDENTS and faculty: Interested
in stopping LBJ? Call University
concerned Democrats, Ext. 2839.
(Jlo43tp)
FREE puppy, complete with
accessories. Very lovable. Ideal for
children or as a companion. Given to
a good home. 3769420.
(Jlo43tp)
JOIN THE FABULOUS 48 in '6B.
(Jlo42tp)
"COME ONE, COME All, TO THE
FLEA MARKET BAZAAR" see the
large selection of many interesting
items on display, gifts, artwork.
Jewelry and many items for homes,
offices, and gifts. If you have
anything interesting to sell, display it
at the Flea Market Bazaar. Stalls
available for $4.00 and $3.00. March
31 at 1 p.m. 6 p.m. Center gallery
South of highway 441 and Williston
cut off. Reserve your stalls today.
495-2314 or 376-1236.
(Jlo33tc)
TIRED OF RAT RACE!!! Two good
looking, groovy males looking for
two very attractive, hip females.
Objective: PINNING? Apply
3764322 Gary and Jeff.
(Jlo34tp)
RIDERS wanted. Round trip to
Miami. $12.00. Leaving around noon
Firday March 29, Returning Sunday.
Call immediately. 3760962 ask for
Mary. J-103-2t-p)
LOST 4 FOUND |
LOST MARCH 9th in Mat-8 Yellow
London Fog. R.J.D. Monogram.
Reward. $5.00. No questions asked.
376-2044. (Llo33tp)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
SERVICES
I LOVE CHILDREN and want to see
them have the love and attention
they need. Have helper and cook
good hot meals with milk, snacks and
juice. Fenced yard downtown area,
lots of toys. 378 4lOB.
(Mlolstp)
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, acrov from
Wolfies. (Mlollstp)
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 SE Second Street. 378-7330.
(Mloltfc)
First
Feature at 7:20 & 11:00 I
IT S NOT WHO YOU CON A Ryjkl
IT S HOW YOU DO IT! |r .jSBBBI
pdijl nwmmxfSm
The Secret UJarof f jTjf
HARRV FRIGG JfjH
TECHNICOLOR-* gk
f
at 9:20 I
mui
GATOS AOS SELL
(HCNCST!)

Thursday, March 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Poverty Main
Indian Problem
By ROY MAYS
All'gator Staff Writer
Dr. Phileo Nash, who headed the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs
from 1961-1966, said the fundamental problem of the Indian was facing
poverty in the midst of abundance.*'
However, the bulk of his 90-minute, slide-accompanied presen presentation
tation presentation Tuesday night concerned education of the Indian.

2 Speeches
Set Tonight
COOTNER
Dr. Paul H. Cootner, profes professor
sor professor of finance at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, will
speak at the UF Thursday on the
predictability of stock price
changes.
A consultant to the U. S. Treas Treasury
ury Treasury Department, the Federal
Trade Commission and private
industry, Cootner will address
a College of Business Admini Administration
stration Administration faculty seminar in Room
18 of Matherly Hall at 3:30 p.m.
The seminar is open to the pub public.
lic. public.
WERNER
, A.
Dr. Gerhard Werner, Profes Professor
sor Professor and chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Pharmacology at the Uni University
versity University of Pittsburghs School of
Medicine, will lecture at the UFs
Center for Neurobiogical
Sciences at 8 p.m. Thursday.
Werner, a distinguished scien scientist
tist scientist in pharmacology and neuro neurophysiology,
physiology, neurophysiology, speaks in the Shands
Teaching Hospital Auditorium
before a colloquium of the center.
His talk is open to the public.
Werner, known for his applica application
tion application of the principles of mathe mathematical
matical mathematical topology to electrophy electrophysiological
siological electrophysiological mapping of the sensory
areas and pathways, will offer
new interpretations of how infor information
mation information from the skin senses are
represented in the central ner nervous
vous nervous system.
In his work, Werner has
mapped the body surface as it
is represented in the spinal cord
and brain. He will discuss the kind
of information that can be ac acquired
quired acquired by electrical recordings
through miniature electrodes
placed in the sensory pathways.
The Center for Neurobiological
Sciences is a university-wide
program which Interrelates in information
formation information from a variety of fields
engaged in studies of the central
nervous system.

UF Journalists Top
National Competition
The UF holds first place* in the nation, with only one more month
to go, in the Eighth Annual William Randolph Hearst Foundation
contest.
UF students hold six of 50 possible positions this year. Eddie
Sears, former Alligator Editor, has placed twice which makes him
eligible to compete in the national contest held in New York City
on April 27.
Two awards were for stories appearing in the Alligator.
Jamie Jobb, Raul Ramirez, Harvey Alper and Margaret OBrien
placed once.
The national college witiner is based on a total of cumulative points
obtained throughout the i ~chool year. The winning college will be
presented with a gold ,ue in a ceremony at the White House in
middle May.
In rhe six years sfce is entered this competition it has never.-
place*' tower than six' 1 first place, f
Sto*- s are judge wledt subject, understandability,
.olarity color, report-h utxi >. .
I -> .. } 4 t t 5 -"i

NASH CLAIMS

Educational conditions were
deplorable at all levels until
very recently, according to the
former Great White Father.
There was no money for kin kindergartens
dergartens kindergartens until the Head Start
program. Many Indian students
went to local schools, some were
good and some werent, Nash
said.
The high school dropout rate
of Indians in these schools was
90 per cent, with the main prob problem
lem problem these students faced being
language, he noted.
Nash also described the
schools the government has pro provided
vided provided for the Indians.
In these schools we take about
one year just to teach the stu student
dent student how to go to school. This
is one reason the Head Start
program was so well accepted,
he said.
As a result, 80 per cent of
Indian students stay in the
government schools. Vocational
schools after high school is the
most important work of the In Indian
dian Indian Bureau, he said.
Health was another area ex explored
plored explored by Nash, who noted that
not long ago the life span of the
Indian was only two-thirds that of
other Americans.
While today a newborn Indian
baby has about 90 per cent the
life span of other children, Nash
added that these babies will av average
erage average four visits to the hospital
within their first year for various
illnesses and one visit per year
for the next five years.
A recent program of relocation
of Indians from the reservation
to the city failed at first, Nash
claimed.
Our problem was that we were
moving them from rural to urban
poverty, he contended.
A precounseling program has
changed this failure into a 100
per cent success, he contended.
The cost, however, has risen
from S4OO to $4,000 per family.
Congress has always been
willing to grant money to the
Indian Bureau, partly out of a
feeling of guilt, Nash said.
Have all these government pro programs
grams programs destroyed the culture of
the American Indian? Only slight slightly,
ly, slightly, says Nash.
The biggest difficulty in
working with Indians is helping
without dominating. These are a
tough people who have survived
war, poverty and government
programs, he concluded.

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1988

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By JOE TORCHIA
Entertainment Editor
A nudist is not a person who
lakes off his clothes rather a
nudist is a person who puts
clothes on necessary,
said A1 Blazing, director of Sunny
Sands nudist resort.
The sky was cloudless and the
sun was hot as it tanned the
naked bodies sitting and playing
around the pool. Shouts and ap applause
plause applause could be heard from the
volleyball players in the distance
as Mr. Blazing explained the
nudist philosophy.
I point out that a nudist be believes
lieves believes it is not necessary to wear
clothing at ALL times. In other
words, we are not fanatics about
it we realize that clothing
has a definite place in our every everyday
day everyday life.
Mr. Blazing, a tall, tanned,
muscular man with abroad smile
and a little-boy look, glanced
around at the scattered naked
forms as he explained why they
were there.
No Purpose
It*s just that there are many
times when clothing serves no
real purpose, save that of cover covering
ing covering oneself purely for the sake
of modesty. In fact, clothing can
sometimes be quite a bother, and
it's these times that we believe
an individual should have the right
to go without clothes if he so
desires, he said.
This right has been granted
us, providing we wear our birth birthday
day birthday suits only within the confines
of Our private resort.
At this point, this reporter
moved to an upright position as
portions of his nude body were
aching from the sunburn. Mr.
Blazing gave a slight laugh as he
said:
**We always warn newcomers
against getting too much sun on
previously unexposed areas, but
that warning usually goes un unheeded,
heeded, unheeded, resulting in their spend spending
ing spending more time than usual on their
feet for the next few days.
He was right.
Continuing, he said, ln short,
we do the same things at a nudist
camp that anyone usually does
at any country club or private
resort, the difference being that
nudists enjoy each activity more
fully without the necessity of
wearing burdensome clothing.

Healthful
Mr. Blazing was prompt to
explain that nudism is health healthful,
ful, healthful, but nudists are not health
nuts, as you may have heard.
The healthy benefits of
nudism are really a bonus for
our members, because the pri primary
mary primary reason they attend the club
is pure enjoyment and complete
relaxation.
Blazing explained that this is
why they frown on the term
colony. He said Sunny Sands
is not a colony but a club, or
camp, or resort a place where
people visit for relaxation and
enjoyment.
Kathy, a small girl of about
three, interrupted at this point
and asked this correspondent if
he would take her in the pool
again. She was content with a
promise to go in later, and she
sat and drew pictures as Mr.
Blazing continued his discussion.
Mr. Blazing pointed out three
health side benefits of nudism:
physical, mental and spiritual.
I think the physical benefits
of nudism can easily be seen.
The mere fact that youre out outdoors
doors outdoors in fresh air and sunshine
is an unquestionable health bene benefit.
fit. benefit.
But a nudist receives even
more benefit because his ENTIRE
body is exposed to the elements.
The wearing of even the tiniest
bikini deprives the most vital
organs of the benefits they would
otherwise receive.
Kathy interrupted here to show
a picture she drew of a girl
without any clothes on. It was
properly admired, Mr. Blazing
said.
Mentally
Nudism is healthful mentally
because it gives you the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see yourself as you
really are (no pun intended),
with no artificial covering to help
you pretend youre something
that youre not.
You quickly learn to accept
yourself for what you really are,
and by so doing you are willing
to accept others for what they
really are.
He said that this realization
helps rou to get along better
with your fellow man, not only as

a nudist on weekends, but in your
everyday life as well.
This correspondent looked at
an elderly couple sitting on lounge
chairs with wide-brim hats on,
then at a young family in the
pool, then at Mr. Blazing, then at
Kathy, then at himself. Some were
handsome, some were not. They
varied in shapes and sizes, the
only common denominator being
nudity. Kathy laughed as she
drew a picture of herself, and
this correspondent laughed along,
enjoying himself tremendously.
Spiritually
Then nudism is healthful
spiritually because you realize
that the body is clean and pure
it requires no covering since this
is the way it was created, and
it needs no clothing to apologize
for its original state, Mr. Blaz Blazing
ing Blazing said as he watched Kathy
draw pictures.
The Kathy tugged at this re reporters
porters reporters bare knee, insisting he
take her in the pool. The sun was
hot and the water cool as this
reporter enjoyed the pain of sun sunburn.
burn. sunburn.
Then Kathy climbed on this
reporters shoulders as she chal challenged
lenged challenged her brother to a water
fight, splashed, laughed and
played.
It was a beautiful day.

SE M SB ? fo* *
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I
Sunshine Enjoyed At Nudist Resort

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jjteJ

Torchia Admires Friends



Paraphernalia

Stewart thats his last name
was my best friend. Only he
was like my brother-friend. You
know what its like. Somebody
who knows more about you than
even yourself knows. Like that.
The first time I got drunk it
was with Stewart. We were 16
and I got sick and he passed and
we both caught hell. We were
more careful after that.
*
We discovered the serious
business of women together and
traded lines and moves until we
had it down right. We knew each
other. We shared women and cars
and clothes and anything else that
one had and the other wanted for
a while.
We were friends. We boxed with
each other and lifted weights to together
gether together and double dated a lot and
wherever one went the other was
there too. Stewart came first
with me and I came first with
him.
We camped out together and he
taught me about how to make a
proper fire and how to track
game and I taught him how to
fish right and told him the se secrets
crets secrets about it and explained it
all very clearly to him. We were
friends only it was more com complicated
plicated complicated than that.
Then we got out of high school
and talked over what each of us
wanted to do in life, I decid deciding
ing deciding to write and drink and he de deciding
ciding deciding that was fine and he want wanting
ing wanting to fly. I understood him then.
So we spent two years of college
together, he learning to fly and
I drinking and not writing much.
Then something happened in inside
side inside of him and he got strange
and had this thing about the Army.
I couldnt talk him out of it. I
remember he was excited about
it and I was glad that he was
but worried too. He messed him himself
self himself up during that waiting time
before he was to board the bus.
He was determined, though. Hed
been successful at everything he
had ever done and now he was
going to tear the Army apart.
When he left I told him to give

Start Right
With Good Food and
Money Saving Specials
T TA/ r Crtsp Deep Southern
on White Rice J CV V V Fried Chicken. W
58c Wjfflji 39c
313 W. Univ. Ave. 1 Serving You
1/2 Block from rr^^* ll:ls 2 P.M.
Florida

by pierleoni

the Army hell, and if Ms ser sergeant
geant sergeant gave him any trouble to tell
me about it and I would put the
sergeant straight about Stewart.
I remember telling him that.
He was scared and smiled at
my parting line and I noticed
something wrong with his eyes.
They werent the same.
Then he went off to camp, and
I continued in college, and he got
private first class out of boot
which was good, and then it was
soldier of the month and then
soldier of the quarter and then
an accepted application to OCS.
He did just fine there, too.
He was proud of himself. He
was a little strange or something
then. I could tell by his letters.
He left for Vietnam and was
a forward observer there and a
good one. He never did learn how
to fly. He was well-liked and
honest and patriotic and a hard
worker and dead when the VC
shelled his jeep. He just blew
up along with it. I saw them
put his pieces into the ground and
I saw his father cry and his
mother faint.
I even saw the write-up in the
local paper, telling how he had
been a success in everything that
he had ever done and saying
that this was really a success successful
ful successful v death performed by a brave
ideal lad for a very good cause.
There was no mention of me
being his best friend. But I was.

ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TEACHERS
WANTED IN CALIFORNIA
Elementary school teachers are want wanted
ed wanted in a young progressive school dis district
trict district near Los Angeles, California., 0
New, modern school buildings, in a
rapidly growing area near the San
Fernando Valley offers teachers ideal
teaching conditions. Excellent sala salaries.
ries. salaries. Only 40, minutes from Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, Santa Monica, or Pasadena.
Interviews for applicants will be given
on Friday, April 5, by Dr. Ralph
Bell, District Superintendent of Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur Springs Union School District,
Contact the Placement Office for
further information and appointment.

r Good Night, Chet

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Feature Writer
Wall Street collected hope re recently
cently recently with President Johnsons
request for 200,000 more Gs
to be Invested In Vietnam for
the upcoming physical year.
Trading was heavy on the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam exchange last week. UJS.
Casualty, Inc. was up 34 to 504
with most of the gains in under underground
ground underground T.V. antennae for Saigon
suburbs.
Meanwhile South Vietnamese
; trading vas off American ad advances
vances advances for the 40th straight week.
Up 20 from last week at 307.
International Conspiracy Co. of
Hanoi took another beating last
week losing 5000 in a busted
The Circus
Is Coming!
The circus is coming to town!
The Gainesville Jaycees are
bringing the Hoxie Brothers
three-ring circus to the 3500
block of N. Main on April 1.
Two shows will be featured at
6 and 8 p.m., complete with girls
on white horses, elephants and
clowns and other circus charac characters
ters characters to add to the traditional fun
and trickery of April Fools Day.
Tickets are $1 from any
Gainesville Jaycee if purchased
in advance; $1.25 for students
and $1.50 for adults at the gate.

Thursday, March 28, lyes, The Florida Alligator,

urban renewal scheme in and
around Hue.
Os the million or so Issues
trades in early morning feelers,
many rose but all fell flat in
the final hour. New highs for
1967-68 totaled 40% as C.l.'s
gave up beer in favor of turning
on.
Standard & Poor industrial av average
erage average ended with spectacular
gains after the President as assured
sured assured magnates that the New
Hampshire primary was mean meaningless
ingless meaningless and the big gun economy
would continue bull.
Despite early losses in rails,
Hanoi bounced back by midday to
take a slight lead. However, the
market was excited over V.C.
speculation in jungle highways.

Keep Your Clothes SHARP and NEAT
Have Them Dry Cleaned Ar
C. I. Cleaners
OPEN 8:30-5:30 Mon.-Fri. On the west side
8:30-5:00 Sat. of the C.I. Building.
Sumptuously situated in 2 great locations
113 W. Univ. Ave and in the Gainesvile Mall
WHAT IS TWIG? I
Its a touch of Americana...its a feeling I
of being with the in group in not only 1
the traditional, but the latest in European I
styling...its feeling alive with the fresh- 1
ness of fashion...wearing a Clyde pant- §
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gusson and a Gant or Country Shirt... 1
wearing menswear plaids and thick and I
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or being Bonnie in ruffles and lace...to |
be Twig is to be in the know! Its a more
beautiful yearfor a more beautiful you... j
the great race is on to Twig...for pant- |
dresses and dresses...and pantskirts and 1
i pants...and resort clothes for the beaches J
or Likes or the Mediterranean... |
And dont forget our own special bare- 1
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cause it has no sole! I

The five most active stocks
were:
American Deserters -1
Golden Pound -2
LBJ Communications -6
A. Levin's Futilities
Tet Firework's Co. up 4
The most frightening thing to
me, David, is the total loss of
stock in the South Vietnamese
democracy. There are many fine
institutions being constructed but
nobody to man them. I guess,
they're being lured by more ful fulfilling
filling fulfilling jobs on the V.C. highway
program.
Good night, Chet.
GATOR ADS SELL

Page 11



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

Page 12

ACADEM ICS

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This fea feature,
ture, feature, slated to be a regular
in the Alligator, is devoted to
news of academic interest from
various colleges. Such things as
awards, honors, appointments,
etc. will be included.
(Any college wishing to submit
copy for this feature should sub submit
mit submit it to Campus Living Editor
Jerry Silberberg.)
Education
Dr. Vincent McGuire, UF pro professor
fessor professor of secondary education,
recently served as an expert
witness in Palm Beach County
Court. The taxpayers are bring bringing
ing bringing suit against the County Board
of Public Instruction for setting
**3o hours of credit" as an ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable standard for teachers to
be hired in Palm Beach schools.
McGuire said irreparable
harm to children would result
from such a policy.
As a member of the Standards
Committee and the Latin Am American
erican American Committee of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
schools, McGuire will serve as a
consultant to a conference next
week in Colombia. Thirty-six ac accredited
credited accredited schools from 14 Latin
American countries will partici participate.
pate. participate.
While in Ecuador,McGuire will
meet with Senor Plaza, former
president of Ecuador and cur currently
rently currently director of the Organi Organization
zation Organization of American States, to
discuss the program of the Am American
erican American School of Quito. Plaza is
also president of the School Board
at Quito.
The accredited schools ini
Mexico, Central, and South Am America
erica America are periodically checked by
the Southern Association to in insure
sure insure that sound educational pro programs
grams programs are being offered in those
schools which are largely
attended by American children.
Medicine
Craig S. Kitchens, 2MD, is the
first UF student and one of 21
U.S. students to receive a $14,000
Medical Science Fellowship by
the Life Insurance Medical Re Research
search Research Fund.
Kitchen's award was based on
hematological research con conducted
ducted conducted under the guidance of
Dr. Thomas Newcomb of the
Choir Concert
Slated Tues.
~ The combined efforts of the
UF Men's and Womens Glee
Clubs will resound in a concert
Tuesday.
. The concert will offer works
by such composers as Bach, Han Handel,
del, Handel, Schubert, and Brahms. The
two groups will perform together
a seven song suite entitled
Frostiana." The suite by Ran Randall
dall Randall Thompson features text by
Robert Frost.
Director John R. Grigsby, a
member of the voice and choral
faculty, will begin the program
at 8:15 p.m. There is no charge
for admission.

news and views

College of Medicine. The re research
search research studied the basic mechan mechanism
ism mechanism of coagulation of the blood.
The Fellowship Fund, es established
tablished established in 1945 to support
medical research, provides
grants to exceptionally well wellqualified
qualified wellqualified students having great
promise for medical science in
research and education.
Ben Guedes, 3MD, received a
SSOO award from Lakelands Wat Watson
son Watson Clinic for his research pro project
ject project entitled, The Effect of
Hemodynamics on the Develop Development
ment Development of the Embryo Chick
Heart." The research was con conducted
ducted conducted with Dr. IraGessner of the
Department of Pediatrics.
Each year the recipient of the
award is selected by the Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee of the college
for scientific contributions based
on a research project all medical
student complete in their second
year.
Engineering
Dr. Erich A. Farber, UF
mechanical engineer who has re received
ceived received wide recognition for his
work in solar energy conversion,
has received still another honor.
He now holds the annual honor
award of the University of
Missouri for distinguished ser service
vice service in engineering."
The award was made Friday
by Missouris Chancellor John
Schwada in Columbia, Mo.

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Farber was cited for his
tremendous contribution to en engineering
gineering engineering literature in the form of
more than 160 technical publi publications
cations publications and research papers in
the field of heat transfer, ther thermodynamics
modynamics thermodynamics and fluid flow."
It also mentioned his special
contributions in the field of solar
energy utilization in this coun country
try country and in other parts of the world,
for refrigeration, air condition conditioning
ing conditioning and water purification."
He also was cited for his
keen interest in the education
of young engineers, and for his
broad concepts of the role of the
engineer in society."
Farbers outstanding honor
was in 1966 when he was award awarded
ed awarded the American Society of
Mechanical Engineering's annual
Worcester Reed Warner medal
for his outstanding contri contributions
butions contributions to the permanent litera literature
ture literature of engineering, especially
in the fields of heat transfer and
solar energy."
The U.S. Air Force Office of
Scientific Research cited him in
1962 for his valued contributions
to advance the state of the art
of solar energy conversion."
Farber, on the Florida faculty
since 1954, is an alumnus of
Missouri and has served as a
consultant for E. I. Dupont de
Nemours, Sperry Electronic
Tube Corp., Oak Ridge National
Laboratory, Office of Saline
Water and UJS. Navy Mine De-,
sense Laboratory.

WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN MAN'S CONQUEST IN SPACE, OR HOW TO GET EVERY EVERYTHING
THING EVERYTHING YOU NEED INTO A DORMITORY ROOM:Col. Shorty Powers,
the voice of the Mercury space shots, will speak on the first topic
(but not the second, though somebody should) in the Reitz Union
Auditorium today at 4 p.m.
IN ALACHUA CONSERVATIVES OF A DIFFERENT KIND:
The Alachua Conservation Council will sponsor a lecture in the
union auditorium at 8 oclock tonight.
IN VETS AND VETERENARIANS: The UF Veterans Club will mus muster
ter muster in room 349 of the union at 7:30 tonight; while the UF Pre-
Veterenarian Club will meet in room 346 of the union at 7 tonight.
IN A BIT FROM MIT: Michigan Institute of Technology Professor
Paul H. Cootner will speak on The Predictability of Stock Price
Changes in room 18 of Matherly Hall at 3:40 p.m. today.
IN BECKETT OF THE BOARDS: Samuel Beckett and the Thea Theatre
tre Theatre will be the topic spoken on by Francis Warner of the Speech
Department in the union auditorium at 8 oclock tonight.
IN FRIEND, WE NEED EACH OTHER: The American So Society
ciety Society of Engineers meets in room 121 of the union today at Ip.m.,
the Benton* Engineering Club gathers in the Union Auditorium at
4 p.m. for a lecture; and the Student Contractors and Builders set settles
tles settles in room 347 of the union at 7:30 tonight.
IN THE SQUIRES OF RICHARD THE LION HEARTED: The Young
Republicans Club convenes in room 150-B of the union tonight at
8 p.m.
- VuMfii
m
i I A
Theres a place for YOU
in a Florida fraternity
. x
4
Sure youre worried about your grades.
The Greeks are as grade conscious as '
anyone.
In a fraternity you get an added incen incentive
tive incentive for higher grades, for initiation, special
awards, and scholarships.
Let the Greeks tell you how fraternity
life can round you out, intellectually as
well as socially.
- .... '. >
Open House from
7-10 Tonight at
Alpha Gamma Rho
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Phi Delta Theta
Kappa Sigma
Alpha Tau Omega



Stallings, Coleman Here
For Athletics Banauet

College football's own miracle
worker, Gene Stallings, head
coach at Texas A&M, will head headline
line headline an athletic banquet at 7:30
p.m. 'tonight at the Ramada Inn.
SEC Commissioner A. M.
Tonto" Coleman will be the
other main speaker at the ban banquet
quet banquet sponsored by Campus Ad Advance.
vance. Advance.
The local student Christian or organization,
ganization, organization, in its first year at
Florida has invited every UF ath athlete,
lete, athlete, member of UF coaching
staffs and local sports news newspapermen
papermen newspapermen to attend. About 300 in invitations
vitations invitations in all were extended.
Campus Advance is a non nonsectarian
sectarian nonsectarian student group that is
sponsored by the Churches of
Christ, that came here because
there is a real desire on the
part of college students for more
personal and meaningful re religious
ligious religious experience/' according to
the group's director Chuck
Lucas.
Stallings, rightfully termed
The Miracle Man of Aggieland,"
graduated from Bear Bryant's
corps of coaches at Alabama, and
then defeated his old coach last
year in the Cotton Bowl with
a Texas A&M team that went 9-1
after posting a 4-5-1 record the
year before.
Gators Top
Kalamazoo
Netters, 9-0
The Florida tennis team made
Kalamazoo College their ninth
victim of the season here yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and walked off the courts
with another 9-0 victory and their
26th straight win over the past
two years.
As has become almost custom customary,
ary, customary, all six Gator singles players
won their matches. Freshman
Paul Lunetta won most handily,
topping his opponent 6-0, 6-1.
Unlike previous matches where
head coach Bill Potter gave as
many of his players as possible
ah opportunity to play, the Gators
fielded what appeared to be their
strongest team as they are ready
to travel to Georgia to face strong
Georgia and Georgia Tech.
Florida meets Georgia Tech in
Atlanta on March 29.
To clarify an error, we score
of yesterday's match with Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, was 7-2 with the Gators
winning. The Alligator reported a
9-0 score.
Igato*\
U I Ii
I 1
Jy SEIL |

Coleman, who served as
assistant grid coach at UF in
1951, is starting his second year
as SEC Commissioner. Also
speaking will be Rick Rowland,
head swimming coach at the Uni University
versity University of California at Santa
Barbara, a perennial national
power.
In last season's Cotton Bowl

Nicosia Bats Gators
Past Vanderbilt,lo-2

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Somebody ought to patent the
baseball bat of Nick Nicosia.
They would make a mint.
Wednesday afternoon Nicosia
went 3-for-3 and raised his
season's batting average to an
amazing .609. With the help of
two Nicosia RBls, Florida easily
swamped Vanderbilt for the third
time this week, 10-2.
The Gators opened their three threegame
game threegame series Monday with a 16-0
shellacking of the Commodores
and followed Tuesday with a 3-0
triumph.
Wednesday Nicosia went out
and personally destroyed the
enemy pitcher, as the center centerfielder
fielder centerfielder has done all season. All
three hits were singles for the
southpaw.
'
Hi JjH
mjm M.
s-
NICK NICOSIA

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encounter. Bryant crossed the
field and lifted the victorious
Stallings onto his shoulders in
one of the most dramatic mo moments
ments moments in sports history. Bryant
whispered a few words to his
former aide that to date have
remained untold; word has it Stal Stallings
lings Stallings will divulge the words of the
conversation at tonight's banquet.

The Gators upped their season
record to 10-3 and their con conference
ference conference standard to 4-1. The
team, however, is batting only
.258 compared to Nicosias .609.
The stocky lefty got some bat
support in the rout, as the win winners
ners winners scored all 10 runs in the
first three innings. Third-base Third-baseman
man Third-baseman Rod Wright went 2-for-4
with two RBls. The pair were
the only Gators to contribute
more than two hits to the 11-
hit attack.
Pitcher Wayne Rogers threw
the first five innings in picking
up the win, raising his season's
record to 2-0. Allan Boyce
chucked the last four innings,
allowing just one hit to Rogers'
five.
Gary Ganick was the starter
and loser.
Shortstop Richard Trapp, and
Rogers also had two RBl's. Left Leftfielder
fielder Leftfielder Jack Frake added a triple
as did Rogers.
UF coach Dave Fuller sub substituted
stituted substituted freely during the entire
game, and at the end, used his
whole squad of 25 players.
The Gators will be off till
Thursday week when they open a
two-game home stand against
William and Mary.
The Florida B-team will play
a single with Indian River Junior
College at Perry Field Friday.
The two teams will come back
Saturday for a doubleheader.
CjatO Ads
make contacts!

SPORTS

Thursday, March 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Wilt 'The Stilt Wins
Cage MVP Easily

(UPI) wilt Chamberlain,
trading in his scoring titles for
more prestigious awards, con continued
tinued continued his mid-60's lock on the
National Basketball Associa Association's
tion's Association's Most Valuable Player tro trophy
phy trophy Tuesday.
Tbe 7-foot-1 center of the
world champion Philadelphia
76ers was voted the league's
MVP for 1967-68 by the NB*
players and thereby became the
only man besides Boston's Bill
Russell to win the Podoloff Cup
for three straight seasons.
Lenny Wilke rs of the St.
Louis Hawks was a distant
runnerup in the balloting with
veteran Elgin Baylor of the Los
Angeles Lakers third. NBA

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WranglerSportswear
Wremember the "W" is silent!
J. M. HELDS

scoring champion Dave Bing of
the Detroit Pistons and Oscar
Robertson of the Cincinnati
Royals followed.
In his rookie year, 1959-60,
and for six seasons thereafter,
Chamberlain was the league's
leading scorer, but during that
time he took the Podoloff Cup
only twice-in his inaugural cam campaign
paign campaign and in 1965-66.
For the last two seasons, how however,
ever, however, Chamberlain has fallen far
behind in the scoring wars, slip slipping
ping slipping from a single season record
of 50.4 to an average just over
24 per game. He has nonetheless
taken the cup by an overwhelming
margin each time.

Page 13



Eckdahls Leg Healed, But Hes No. 2

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
Last Oct. 10, the world came
crashing down on Jackie
Eckdahls shoulders. During a
controlled scrimmage, the
sophomore star quarterback
broke his leg, ending his 1967
grid season. Eckdahl also lost a
year of eligibility by playing in
just two games.
Theres a new year coming
up, and Eckdahls left leg is
healed. Now spring practice is
here and another chance for Eck Eckdahl.
dahl. Eckdahl.
As of now, Larry Rentz is still
the No. 1 quarterback, and will
stay that way until Head Coach
Ray Graves decides differently.
Rentz is doing a great job,
said Eckdahl, and I guess Ill
stay number two.
The psychological pressure put
on Eckdahl has not really been
applied in full yet. He has been
doing a lot of turning and running
on the leg, but so far, Graves
has kept his team from hitting
the quarterback.
Coach Graves has been with
me all the way, said Eckdahl,
and I guess thats what saved
me so far.
I know that the leg will be
all right as long as I dont
think about it.
Sooner or later, Graves will
have to start sending in the de desense

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SOPH SIGNALCALLER FIGHTING BACK

sense desense after me. said Eckdahl.
I think he is more worried about
it than I am.
Eckdahl says that his leg feels
all right, and that the mending
was nearly perfect.
The loss of a years work is
what will hurt the most. Eck Eckdahls
dahls Eckdahls injury occured after the
LSU game, when the season was
still early.
Theres no doubt about it
but that theres a lot that I
missed, said Eckdahl. But I
think I learned by not playing
too.
Eckdahl is still undecided about
where his college career will take
him, so he doesnt know at this
point whether his lost season
will hurt his chances for a pro
career.
I just want to see what I
can do in college. said -Eck -Eckdahl.
dahl. -Eckdahl. The big thing for me now
is just to make sure that I can
still play college ball, and then
Ill let the pros make their own
decision.
Eckdahls leg will be the
answer to whether or not he is
still in contention for the top
quarterback spot. Im just test testing
ing testing it, he said. The next few
weeks will tell me whether Im
ready to play or not.
Os course, college ball is still
the biggest thing to me, said

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Here Come The Gators!
o Paul Maliska (81) Goes To Block Jackie Eckdahls Pass

Eckdahl, and I guess Im just
as anxious as Coach Graves is
to find out whether Ill be in
there for next season, but I guess
he knows the best way to test out
the leg. If he wants to take it
slow, and hold off on the rough
scrimmages, I know hes doing it
right.

Page 14

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[, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968



Grid Prospectus 6B
by bob padecky
sports editor

Florida Field is pregnant today. The univer university
sity university football field is bursting out all over with
expectation.
Last year was something less
than rah-rah. Lurking in the dark clouds of fu futility,
tility, futility, the Gator grid year never emerged
people were hurt, talent was scarce.
But today is another day and that dark cloud
has a silver lining. For the inexperience and
injuries that bred a poor season, this team will
be great for the same reasons the people
now have experience and they are healthy.
Horns are being tooted for a perfect year, with
28 lettermen UF has a good start.
You have to be lucky as well as good to go
10-0," said Gene Ellenson, assistant head coach
and in charge of the defensive team.
I wont say how good we'll be," said Ellen Ellenso
son Ellenso x I will say that if we go 7-3 well be
"extremely disappointed.
Os course, I'll still be able to feed my family
on a 7-3 record but 8-2 and 9-1 look much better
to bowl pickers."
Floridas chances of going undefeated in the con conference
ference conference look much better than going 10-0.
With teams like Florida State and Miami where
there is such a high tension and the teams high
powered, said Ellenson, you have to be lucky
to come out in the close games.
Our games in recent years with those teams
have resulted in scores like 22-19 and 7-6 and
the like. With such closeness, it doesnt take too
much to win, just a break or two.
UF may not need too many breaks this com coming
ing coming season. With those 28 lettermen returning,
the Gators are loaded and the coaches know it.
At the beginning of spring practice there remained
only two holes* to be filled. One was wide wideout
out wideout receivers and the other is in the defensive
secondary.
Ellenson transferred Paul Maliskafrom defense
to offensive wideout. Along with regular Guy
McTheny, the Gator coaches think the pair will
be able to take over Richard Trapps spot.
Nobody is the No. 1 quarterback, although Larry
Rentz is ahead of Jackie Eckdahl right now. But
when Eckdahl gets back into shape, there will
be much head-knocking for the coveted position.
But that is no problem, just a blessing. And as
long as Larry Smiths cleats still glide over the
Gator backfleld turf, UFs rushing will have no
problems.

Independent Softball Ready

Independent* League Softball
will begin on Wednesday, April
3. The deadline for entering a
team is Thursday, March 28

UNIVERSITY STUDENTS!!
MENS & WOMENS
GYM CLOTHES
QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT QUANTITY PRICES
WOMEN MEN
GYM SHORTS GYM SHORTS
(Bermudas & Janoaciacs) TEE SHIRTS
GYM SKIRTS SHOES & SOCKS
SHOES & SOCKS T SWEATSHIRTS
SWEAT PANTS SWEAT PANTS
PLAIN & LETTERED GATOR SWEATSHIRTS
SWEATSHIRTS SUPPORTERS
TRAMPOLINE SHOES [HANDBALL
HANDGRIPS IBALLS & GLOVES I
(FRATERNITY end SORORITY SHIRTS LETTERED]
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
Northcentral Florida s Sporting Goods Headquarters
1113 University Ave. One Block Off Campus 376-8212
- 1

at 5:00 p.m. This should be done
at the Intramural Office, room
229, in the Florida Gymnasium.

The offensive line, led by All-American candi candidate
date candidate Guy Dennis, is more than adequate. The
line has size (Jim Yarbrough, 240, and Dennis,
250) and speed (Kim Helton and Mac Steen).
On defense the line looks even better.
This is the best defensive line Ive seen since
Ive been here, said Ellenson. They have just
a medium size. But their greatness lies in their
mobility, they are unusually fast and agile.
And the linebackers that back them up are
just as good, commented Ellenson.
EllensonJhrqws out two names when he speaks,
proudly about his defense, middle guard Bill
Dorsey and linebacker David Mann. Both have
great chances for post-season honors, although
Mann will probably be the only one of the two
who receives them.
The pickers like big players for their award
teams, said Ellenson, and Im afraid BUI will
be too small for them.
But I guarantee there isnt a finer defensive
player on the team.
Ellenson does, however, give Mann an inside
track on becoming the best defender. The 6-2,
210 pounder has been with the club just a year
but played such an outstanding brand of ball
last year that he was a starter from the outset.
The defensive backfleld therefore is the ques questionmark
tionmark questionmark for the Gators. Steve Tannen and Mark
Ely will play somewhere, right now it looks like
halfback. But the safeties in back of them are un unknown.
known. unknown.
We are trying a number of combinations to
see who works t&Tbest, said Ellenson.
Most of the combos contain players off the
freshman team, sprinkled with a few veterans.
The vet is Bill Gaisford. Ellenson had hopes of
playing sophomore Teddy Hager at a defensive
secondary post, but the 5-11 candidate was moved
to split end along with Maliska.
Sc the defensive secondary is questionable. But
Ellenson thinks that the spots will be fUled.
Theyll have to be, said Ellenson, because
it is at defensive safety where one mistake can
kUI. It cant happen at any other place on the
field.
But well do all right, said Ellenson, every everybody
body everybody will respect us.

Fwr ms
WITH LUBE JOB
OIL x FILTER CHAN6E
SOUTHSIDE SUNOCO
2426 SW 13 ST.

Thursday, March 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Peek Will Miss Practice

Gene Peek, slated to take over
Richard Trapps position as num number
ber number one split end for the Gators,
will miss most of spring prac practice,
tice, practice, Gator head coach Ray
Graves announced today.
Peek will be out of contact

I' l 11 1
IfiS On Campus MaxSfralman j
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie GiUis etc.)
MONEY: THE STORY OF AN ENGINEER
We all know, of course, that in this age of technology
every engineering senior is receiving fabulous offers of
employment, but do we realize just how fabulous these
offers are? Do we comprehend just how keenly industry
is competing? Tb illustrate, let me cite the true and typi typi
typi cal case of E. Pluribus Ewbank, a true and typical senior.
One day last week while strolling across the M.I.T
campus, E. Pluribus was hailed by a portly and prosper prosperous
ous prosperous man who sat in a yellow convertible studded with
precious gem stones. Hello, said the portly and pros prosperous
perous prosperous man, I am Portly Prosperous, president of
American Xerographic Data Processing and Birth Con Control,
trol, Control, Incorporated. Are you a senior?
Yes, sir, said E. Pluribus.
Do you like this car? said Portly.
Yes, sir, said E. Pluribus.
Its yours, said Portly.
Thanks, hey, said E. Pluribus.
Do you like Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades?
said Portly.
What clean living, clean shaven American does not?
said E. Pluribus.
Here is a pack, said Portly. And a new pack will
be delivered to you every twelve minutes as long as you
live.
Thanks, hey, said E. Pluribus.
Would your wife like a mink coat ? said Portly.
I feel sure she would, said E. Pluribus, but I am
not married.
Do you want to be? said Portly.
What clean living, clean shaven American does not?
said E. Pluribus.
Portly pressed a button on the dashboard of the con convertible
vertible convertible and the trunk ope ied up and out came a nubile
maiden with golden hair rosy knees, a perfect disposi disposition,
tion, disposition, and the appendix already removed. This is Svet Svetlana
lana Svetlana OToole, said Portly. Would you like to marry her?
Is her appendix out ? said E. Pluribus.
Yes, said Portly.
Okay, hey, said E. Pluribus.
Congratulations, said Portly. And for the happy
bride, a set of 300 monogrammed prawn forks.
Thanks, hey, said Svetlana.
Now then, said Portly to E. Pluribus, let us get
down to business. My company will start you at $75,000
a year. You will retire at full salary upon reaching the
age of 26. We will give you an eleven-story house made of
lapis lazuli, each room to be stocked with edible furniture.
Your children will receive a pack of Personna Super
Stainless Steel Blades every twelve minutes as long as they
shall live. We will keep your teeth in good repair and also
the teeth of your wife and children unto the third genera generation.
tion. generation. We will send your dentist a pack of Personna Super
Stainless Steel Blades every twelve minutes as long as
he shall live, and thereafter to his heirs and assigns...
Now, son, I want you to think carefully about this offer.
Meanwhile here is 50 thousand dollars in small, un unmarked
marked unmarked bills which places you under no obligation what whatsoever.
soever. whatsoever.
Well, it certainly seems like a fair offer, said E.
Pluribus. But there is something you should know. I am
not an engineer. In fact I dont go to M.I.T at all. I just
walked over here to admire the trees. I am at Harvard,
majoring in Joyce Kilmer.
Oh, said Portly.
I guess I dont get to keep the money and the con convertible
vertible convertible and the Personnas and the broad, do I ? said E.
Pluribus.
Os course you do, said Portly. And if youd like the
job, my offer still stands.
* * I*B. Max Shulmmn
Speaking of wealth, if you want a truly rich truly
luxurious shave try Personna Blades, regular or injec injector,
tor, injector, with Burma-Shave, regular or menthol. Theres a
champagne shave on a beer budget!

and virtually all drills this spring
due to a knee injury. Midway
thrcugh practice, which begins
Saturday and runs until April 27,
Peeks knee will be re-examined
and his status for the remainder
of drills then determined.

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 28, 1968

\ *'''*S ?* \' v *^ % .\* "/'? v** J
. iiiiiT^^Hli^h lii 1 i lli iT:Tt *>?s#*
New York Strip (Boneless) Sultana (Chicken, Beef, Turkey) I
STEAK $1.58, Pot Pies s<-79t
. ...... '. m . |g§
Chopped Ground Beef Patties Longhorn I
, 3 ibs. $1.59 CHEESE 69< J
/ Extra Special 1 Gal. Jug V Soft-Ply \
CLOROX AQa Jumbo
BLEACH HVf I Towe | s 2 i49{
_^l
Mel O Bit Individually Wrapped Boz pkg. Chuilk Chicken of the Sea
Sliced
fresh^j
Strawberries 3 pK sl 00
Crisp Pascal
Celery 2 ** 29i
- ' ' ;'.'
Carrots O.^OQa
VC
Sunnyfield frozen a&P -
Watties 10< J *9 ar 49d Cabbage > 6d
5 lb. Bag
Bowls IQ A Cups 601 S.W. 2nd Ave. And
(Student Special) Green & White NEa 16th Ave.