Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Achtung! Here Ist Der Royal Guardsmen

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CHRIS NUNLEY

Tlie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 78

GOP Leader Nixon Heads
ACCENT Weekend Docket

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
ACCENT 67 continues tonight
with Former Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon as guest speak speaker
er speaker in the Florida Gymnasium at
7:30 p.m.
The symposium will conclude
Saturday at 9:00 p.m. with an ad address
dress address by CORE founder, James
Farmer. Other speakers schedul scheduled

'Frames' May Get Ax
When Quarter Begins

The 20-year-old temporary
dormitories, located near the
center of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida campus, may be destroyed be before
fore before the start of the fall quarter.
William E. Neylans, assistant
director of housing, said that the
frame dormitories would not be
open after this trimester, un unless
less unless something major happens.
Neylans stated that the lack of re regular
gular regular space in the men's dor dormitories
mitories dormitories is the primary reason
that the frame dorms are kept open
each year. However, Neylans in indicated
dicated indicated that the opening of the
v new stadium dorm and the new
Tower dorm, in September, will
eliminate the need for keeping the
Frames in operation.
Now in their 20th year of oper operation,
ation, operation, the Frames were intended
to be used for only seven years,
when they were built on campus.
According to Neylans, the main maintenance
tenance maintenance cost has reached the
point of no return, and the Uni University
versity University business office has been
asking for a terminal date for
the buildings use. The campus
master plan calls for construction
in the vicinity of Frame D
and its companion buildings
this was given as one reason for
the termination of their use.
Frame D, next to the Dairy
Sciences Building, is now,the only
frame dormitory which is hous housing
ing housing students. Most of the 33 in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants live there because of a
tight budget. The rooms in the
Frames rent for $65 a trimes trimester.
ter. trimester.
General reaction in Frame D
followed Greek's feelings. James
M. Willard, 4JM, suggested that
the housing office consider open opening
ing opening Frame *D during the summer
term So the students in Frame
D would not have to pay twice

. . Long Haired Students

r v
MIKE SMJGEL

ed scheduled for tomorrow include Sydney
Harris, Max Lerner, William
Rusher, Russell Kirk and James
Farmer.
Nixons address will center
around the symposium theme,
The Responsibility of Dissent.
Nixon served as Vice-President
from 1952 to 1960 under President
Dwight D. Eisenhower. He also re represented
presented represented the state of California
in both the House and Senate. In

their present rent for space in
the dormitories this summer.
When asked about the possibil possibility
ity possibility of keeping Frame D open dur during
ing during the summer trimester, Mr.
Neylans said, Traditionally the
Frames haVe never been open
during the summer term. He
cited staffing problems, as well
as cost, as the prohibitive fac factor.
tor. factor. However, he said that the
housing office would consider a
petition to that effect if enough
of the students in Frame D
were to be here this summer.
Neylans also said that there
are no plans to provide a sim similar
ilar similar type of accommodation on
campus after the removal of the
Frames.

14 New Buildings To Adorn Campus

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Over $27-million worth of cam campus
pus campus construction is underway here
or on the drawing boards for 14
building projects, all to be com completed
pleted completed by 1969.
The most expensive project,
which over $5-million, is
the engineering complex with nine
new buildings. Two of the build buildings
ings buildings have been completed and will
be used for the coastal and ocean oceanographic
ographic oceanographic engineering department.
They are located on what is call called
ed called the east campus, near P.K.
Yonge.
Other new engineering buildings
to be built on the engineering
site in the near future are:
space, chemical, bio enviorn enviornmental,

University of Florida, Gainesville

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Wire Editor
Who are they? 'What are they?
They are two of the Royal Guard Guardsmen,
smen, Guardsmen, the rock group, recorder
of Snoopy vs The Red Baron
fame, and whats more they are
UF students. Their names are
Chris Nunley and Mike Smigel and
their record has sold over two
million copies to date.
Chris is lead singer and Mike
is the alternate bass guitarist as
well as being the associate mana manager.
ger. manager. Both Chris and Mike are
juniors in business management
and hold C and B averages

1960, he made an unsuccessful bid
for the Presidency.
After an unsuccessful bid for
the governorship of California, he
entered private law practice in
New York. He is presently con considered
sidered considered a likely Presidential pro prospect
spect prospect for the Republican party in
1968.
Farmer, who is one of the pion pioneers
eers pioneers in developing non-violent act action
ion action methods for the resolution of
race problems through the Con Congress
gress Congress of Racial Equality (CORE),
he was also its first national chair chairman.
man. chairman. Currently, he is President
of the Center for Comm unity Action
Education, and Professor of Social
Welfare at Lincoln University.
Cultural events presented in
connection with ACCENT67 in include
clude include a showing of contemporary
art in the University Art Gallery
and a student art and photography
show in Bryan Lounge in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. In addition, there will
be a special showing of the movie,
Nine Hours to Rama, in Walker
Auditorium at 1:00.
As a special effort to provide
as much personal contact with the
speakers as possible, there will
be four luncheons on campus and
at Greek houses Saturday between
11:00 and 1:00.
Tickets for all ACCENT events
can be obtained at the Florida
Union Box Office. Tickets are
necessary only for the evening
events and the luncheon.

mental, enviornmental, (2) electrical, mechanical,
and a power plant structure.
All nine buildings are expected
to be completed by next June or
July, according to Neil Webb, zone
architect for the Board of Regents.
Ranked second in cost is the
New Florida Union Building which
will cost over $4-million. Webb
estimated that construction would
be completed by March 30, four
and one-half months behind sche schedule.
dule. schedule.
The most spectacular construc construction,
tion, construction, Twin Towers Dormitory, is
13 per cent ahead of schedule and
is expected to be occuppied in
September.
The $3,258,000 structure will
house 800 students, on a coed coeducational
ucational coeducational basis. The project en-

UFs BIG BOOM

respectively. Other members of
the group are Bill Balogh, bass
guitar, John Burdett, drummer,
Tom Richards, lead guitar, Bill
Taylor, organist and Barry Win Winslow,
slow, Winslow, rhythm guitar and lead sing singer
er singer on Snoopy. All seven boys
hall from Ocala.
As a group, the Royal Guards Guardsmen
men Guardsmen were formed last January from
a group called the Posmen, a fre frequent
quent frequent sound on Fraternity Row.
While playing a dance date in
Tampa,'They met Phil Gernhard,
a representative of Laurie Re Records
cords Records and owner of the Snoopy
song.
They recorded the tune and were

|| pP|| §
II :V 8 : t [
GURGLE, GURGLE -- The fountain in 1
front of the Architecture and Fine Arts
College should be spewing forth magni magnificent
ficent magnificent spurts of foam but it isnt. As
one passerby put it, It looks more
like a leaky radiator than a fountain.

compases seven buildings includ including
ing including a library, bookstore, person personnel
nel personnel staff building, and a new hous housing
ing housing office building.
Included in the cost is an ad additiona
ditiona additiona on the Jennings Hall cafe cafeteria,
teria, cafeteria, which will feed Twin To Towers
wers Towers occupants.
A $2 and one-half million law
center will stand on Beta Woods
territory within 17 months. This
project will move the entire law
school out of their present build buildings,
ings, buildings, according to Webb, and the
old building will be taken over by
another college department.
The Graduate Research Library
will be ready for occupancy by the
library staff by the end of the
month, said Webb. The six- floor,
$2-million library, located adja adjacent

Friday, January 20, 1967

an instant success selling over one
million copies in the first two
weeks. Snoopy was no. 1 on the
pop forty charts thru most of
December and the early part of
January and has just been intro introduced
duced introduced to the European market.
Snoopy vs The Red Baron" is
also the title song of their new
LP album which (just released)
has already sold out in local re record
cord record stores. Some of the other
songs on the album are: The
Man Who Shot Liberty Valance,"
Bo Diddlely," Bears," The
Jolly Green Giant," Baby Lets
(SEE ROYAL" PAGE 4)

cent adjacent to the main library will seat
907 graduate students.
Other projects are:
Life-Science (Biology) Build Building,
ing, Building, to be completed by Februa February,
ry, February, 1968, at a cost of $1,687,000.
Human Development Center,
scheduled for dedication ceremon ceremonies
ies ceremonies on April 15; cost estimated
at $921,000.
Plants and Grounds Laundry
Building, to be completed in March
at a cost of $249,000.
Printing Division Building,
had final inspection this week, cost
estimated at $lll,OOO.
Renovation of old Plants
and Grounds building to be us?d
(SEE UFs PAGE 4)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

Pike, Molleg en Open
Religion Week Session
Religion-In-Life Week gets underway Sunday at 7:30 p.m. with
Keynote address by Dr. A. T. Mollegen on Christianity Confronts
The Modern World in Walker Auditorium.
The week, set aside by the United Religious Association for the re reexamination
examination reexamination of religious faith in a modern society, stretches from
Sunday, January 22, to Thursday, January 26.
It is expected to reach a peak of excitement Tuesday, when Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Bishop James A. Pike delivers the convocation address, The
Real Conflict Between Science and Religion, at7:3op.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym. The outspoken Bishop Pike is facing heresy charges for
his controversial views.
Some of the countrys top Catholic, Jewish, and Protestant theo theologians
logians theologians are scheduled to join Pike in the weeks observance.
Mollegen, who delivers the keynote address Sunday night, is a re renown
nown renown Episcopal theologian who has just been appointed to an Episcopal
board to delve into the issue of heresy.
Dr. Robert Godis, who delivers a 7:30 p.m. address.on Do
Intelligent Men Still Need Religion? Monday night, is a widely traveled
Jewish theologian.
The rriajor addresses are to be held in Walker Auditorium, and.
will be followed by coffee-hour discussions in Johnson Lounge on
the second floor of te Florida Union.
Mollegen, Gordis, and Flannagan will speak and hold discussions
in addition to the major speeches above. See the schedule below for
time and place.
Admission is free for all events except the noon luncheons on Mon Monday
day Monday and Thursday. A charge of $1.75 will be made to cover the food.

1
Heresy Trial Is Delayed
The controversial Rev. James A. Pike, the Episcopal Bishop
scheduled to deliver the Religion-In-Life Week convocation add address
ress address in the Florida gym at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, agreed recently
to a temporar> postponement of a hearing on nersey charges
against him, according to a story appearing in the Friday, Jan.
13, New York Times.
Bishop Pike demanded the hearing following his censure by
the House of Bishops last October in Wheeling, W. Va.
Rev. Albert T. Mollegen, who will deliver the Keynote address
for the week long reexamination of religious concepts, has been
appointed to a committee of bishops, priests and layman to ad advise
vise advise the presiding Bishop John E. Hines, on issues related to
heresy and freedom within the church.
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REFERRALS TROUBLE SPOT

Insurance Revision Seen

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student-Faculty Insurance
Committee met Wednesday to con consider
sider consider the revision of the student
insurance policy with the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Life Insurance Co.
According to Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Jay Scheck, many areas of
the policy are felt to be inade inadequate,
quate, inadequate, and it might take as long
as two months to make the neces necessary
sary necessary changes.
There is a lot of misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding about the referral pro process,
cess, process, Scheck noted. Many stu students
dents students think that they may see any
doctor, when they are sick, and
charge it to their insurance po policy.

I Semi-Annual I
I Stocktaking I
mm \ |j|
I Clearance I
I Starting Monday I
I 9'30 a.m. Sharp I
mm * ibii
I Save 20 -% 50% and more I
I This is a store wide clearance sale, when Wilson's I
I cleans house of odd lots, broken sizes and color I
I ranges .. also manufacturer discontinued styles I
Shop early while selections are good I
.
rl> / H
I DOWNTOWN ON THE SQUARE I
I OPEN EVERY NIGHT TIL 9 I
|l|f

licy. policy. This is not true, says Sch Scheck.
eck. Scheck. According to the present po policy
licy policy students must see doctors at
the University Infirmary or be re referred,
ferred, referred, by Infirmary physicians,
to another doctor.
Also, according to the present
policy, the cost of processing a
claim often costs the com company
pany company more than the original claim.
A student may use his policy to
get treatment for a bruise, or to
get a couple of aspirin for a head headache
ache- headache The cost of filing such a
claim is much more than the cost
of the treatment.
It will be a while before the
committee can take any positive
acton, Scheck warned. There
are many other problems, he

added and the committee must
get a lot of information from a
lot of people.
Deadline Today
The deadline for qualifying as
a candidate in the upcoming
elections is 5:00 this after afternoon
noon afternoon in the SG Treasurers of office.
fice. office. To date, only 55 candi candidates
dates candidates have qualified for the var various
ious various positions, leaving all party
slates largely incomplete.
If there is a lack of enough
candidates to fill positions, par party
ty party leaders may be asked to agree
to delay the deadline for qual qualifying
ifying qualifying until tomorrow afternoon.



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Tyree Wants Debate;
Student Apathy Cited

University Party student body
Presidential candidate Lar. y Ty Tyree
ree Tyree challenged pob Blue, United
Party, and Charles Shepherd,
FIRST party to a series of de debates
bates debates Wednesday.
The student body has the right

BNAI BRITH
I Hillel Foundation Is
Having A Dinner On Mon-
Iday, Jan. 23 At 5:45 p.m
ln Honor Os Dr. Robert
Gordis, Guest Speaker For
Religion In Life Week.
All Invited, Call The
Offices For Reservations.
I 372 2900
I
I 16 N.W. 18th Si.

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with rich, soft carpeting, a thickly padded
instrument panel, and seats for five if you
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Visit your Chevrolet dealer's soon. Let a
maneuverable Malibu bring out the driving
man in you.

to hear an open debate of the is issues
sues issues that confront the University
in the coming year," Tyree said,
speaking at a mass rally at the
Delta Upsilon house. Tyree re reaffirmed
affirmed reaffirmed an earlier statement that
he intends to run this campaign
on a mature level of the issues
and not on personalities.
In his challenge, Tyree men mentioned
tioned mentioned that he hoped the debates
could take place in the dorms so
that more students can hear for
themselves University Partys
constructive approaches to the
many problems we now face." Ty Tyree
ree Tyree added that the debates should
take place before curfew hours so
that a maximum of interested stu students
dents students could attend.
Wednesday a large University
Party Rally was held at the Del Delta
ta Delta Upsilon house at which the top
five members of the slate were
presented to the gathering. They
and Larry Tyree for President,
Sam Block for Vice-President,

Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Dorm Girls
Cali Rules
Test 'Unfair'
Murmurs sounding suspiciously
like rebellion were heard among
the girls of Jennings Hall Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The occassion was a test on
dormitory rules given by Jennings
Honor Council. The test consist consisted
ed consisted of ten questions on the in information
formation information found in the regulations
handbook.
Failure of the test results in
campusing until the test is pas passed
sed passed and compulsory workshop ses sessions.
sions. sessions.
A petition against the action of
the Honor Council was circulated
among the girls. The response
showed the resentment felt by
many co-eds against the im immature
mature immature and unfair action of Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Honor Council."
In a half hour over thirty sig signatures
natures signatures were taken on the peti petition.
tion. petition.
The general complaint centered
around the abandoning of study
time and sleeping time in order
to take the exam. The questions
were given at 11:15 in the re recreation
creation recreation room.
Its the principle of the thlng thlnghaving
having thlnghaving to take a test like a bunch
of first graders, a resident said
that many of the girls objected to.
Through the petition they hoped
to make known their views on the
controversy.
The results will be made known
as soon as possible, according
to the Jennings administrators.
Meanwhile, the Jennings girls
are waiting to see how many of
their number will soon be cam campused.
pused. campused.
Budget Talks
Resume Today
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz and five
other UF representatives will ap appear
pear appear before the State Budget Com Committee
mittee Committee hearing this morning in Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
Reitz will appear with the State
Board of Regents before the com committee
mittee committee to plead the universitys
case for record appropriations.
This year the UF is requesting
a grant of $63.5 million for two
year expenses.

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Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

Legislature Facing
i \ ~
Reapportionment

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth Thurs Thursday
day Thursday gave tjtie troubled Florida Leg Legislature
islature Legislature a 4 p.m. deadline to come
up with a one man, one vote
reapportionment plan we can put
before the federal court.
Despite grumblings about Fair Faircloth
cloth Faircloth trying to stampede us, both
houses moved to rush their 48-
senator, 120-representative pro proposal
posal proposal to conference committee to
adjust differences in time to
comply with the deadline.
NEW YORK
STOCK REPORT
WASHINGTON (UPI) A late
wave of selling pressure Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday thwarted a modest advance
and gave the stock market a mix mixed
ed mixed appearance. Trading was fairly
active.
Shortly before the closing bell,
the United Press International
stock market indicator showed a
gain of 0.27 per cent with 1,433
issues traded. There were 668
advances and 533 declines.
Steels and motors traded in a
narrow range, tending lower. U.S.
Smelting gained in the metals
group. Boeing advanced in the
aircraft.

MONEY MAKERS -- The Royal Guardsmen,
presently the nations top recording group
relax from their busy tour schedule. Chris
Nunnley, (upper left) UF student is lead sing singer
er singer for the group.
Royal Guardsmen:
UFs Newest Celebrities

Wait (their first national re recording)
cording) recording) Road Runner," Little
Red Riding Hood" and Peanut
Butter."
During the Christmas vacation,
the Guardsmen went on a cross crosscountry
country crosscountry musical tour. They played
in New York, Washington, D.C.,
Pittsburgh, Pa., and then flew to
Spokane to do a joint concert
with Sonny and Cher" and the
Beach Boys."
The Guardsmen are now work working
ing working on a number called Return
of the Red Baron" (written by
Phil Gernhard and John McCul McCullough,
lough, McCullough, the road manager, and it
promises to be a more serious
follow-up to Snoopy."
Acthung! We will now sing to together
gether together the story about the pig pigheaded
headed pigheaded dog and the beloved red
baron." With only one year or so
of UF German, Chris is able to
snap out this Hitler-like opening
to Snoopy vs. The Red Baron."
His German cadence pervades the
rest of the song.
When questioned on what type

Neither house made any attempt
to change the bill to provide for
elections to fill new seats between
now and the 1967 legislature con convening
vening convening in April. But a severabil severability
ity severability clause to keep the rest of the
bill in effect if one section is
declared unconstitutional was
attached.
This would allow a federal court
in Miami, which meets next Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to consider the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment dilemma, to strike
out the 1968 election date provid provided
ed provided in the bill and call for immed immediate
iate immediate elections which would affect
about 28 house members and from
six to 33 senators depending on
the final form of the bill.
The big questionmark was
whether Gov. Claude Kirk, who
said he would veto any bill that
did not set elections at the ear earliest
liest earliest possible date, would accept
this compromise.
The general consensus was that
he would and some senators said
Kirk had indicated this in & con conference
ference conference with legislators Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.
Aside from the election date fac factor,
tor, factor, a conference committee must
iron out a difference in the House
and Senate division of the North
Florida district and to the method
of treating Pasco and Pinellas
County seats in the House.

From Page 1

of music Snoopy" is they both
agreed it was a novelty-type song
rather than hard rock, or in Mikes
words Just a kick." They said
they were most influenced by the
English Groups (the Beatles and
the Rolling Stones) and by Amer American
ican American Rhythm and Blues. Os the
more recent hits they dig Nash Nashville
ville Nashville Cats" by the Lovin Spoon Spoonful
ful Spoonful the most and Chris says he
thinks this type of country sound
will be the predominating influen influence
ce influence on fciture pop music.
Suprisingly enough the only
trouble we get about our hair is
from the students and the red rednecks"
necks" rednecks" Mike said tossing his long
brown locks. He went on to say
he thought it a bit hypocritical that
students like the music so much
and even the singers when they
get to know them but will still
whistle and catcall in public.
As* for the hair itself, Chris
said he grew his shoulder length
blond hair for no other reason
than to see what I look like."
Chris said he started to grow his
hair back in University College.

UPI
NEWS

Five Hurt
In Crash
At Norfolk
SEOUL (UPI) A South Kor Korean
ean Korean navy patrol craft was sunk
by North Korean shore batteries
Thursday when it darted into Com Communist
munist Communist coastal waters to intercept
70 southern fishing vessels which
had strayed while chasing schools
of fish. Twenty eight of the pa patrol
trol patrol crafts 79 crewmen were list listed
ed listed as missing.
It was the most serious naval
incident since the Korean armis armistice
tice armistice and the first time a South
Korean navy ship was sunk by
the Communists.
South Korean President Park
Chung Hee called an urgent cab cabinet
inet cabinet meeting for Friday to dis discuss
cuss discuss strong countermeasures
but reliable government sources
discounted the possibility of any
renewed large scale clashes.

0
Do you know...
How to get a scholar ship...where to get
an educational loan...the tuition costs
in other colleges...the capital of the
Malagasy Republic...the difference
between Taoism and Confucianism...
what the moon looks like...who won the
National League Batting title in 1956?
ft
1 V
--ft-, a
j
Whether youre writing a term paper, trying to
preserve your bankroll or playing trivia, youll giy uCBVnjM j
find all the answers in the New Revisedl967 I (
Readers Digest Almanac and Yearbook Are are K lIIMAfJ fIC
1024 pages, 300 new photographs, the main AWS';
events of the year in every field and 1,000,000 lj| 1
factsindexed for Quick and easy reference
Pick up a copy at your college bookstore or
wherever magazines and books are sold.
Only $1.75, now on sale.

UFs Building Boom

0
as part of the metallurgy depart department,
ment, department, scheduled for completion in
August, at a cost of $598,000.
Eye Clinic, to be completed
in May at a cost of $91,000.
The Space Science Research
Building, to be located 4 across
from the Hub, is expected to be
finished in December. The state
is financing only $175,000 of the
$1,174,000 structure, the rest be being
ing being financed by the National Aero Aeronautical
nautical Aeronautical and Space Administration
(NASA).
To service the new campus
structures, over $2 and one-half
million will be spent on utilities
expansion, according to Webb. A
vast network of underground
steamlines, sweage and storm se sewers,
wers, sewers, water main and electric ca cables
bles cables will be installed within the
next two years.
As if this wasnt enotfgh, UF
planners have more projects for
the future.
Among these will be the reno renovation
vation renovation of the old Florida Union
building, and addition to McCarty
Hall, a Graduate Research Faci Facility,
lity, Facility, and the renovation of the
Florida Auditorium.
One housing project costing
$2.2 million will not cost the
university a cent.
The new dorms, located under
the east side of the stadium, will

be -financed entirely by the Uni University
versity University Athletic Association.
The dorms, which are expected
to be inhabited by April, accord according
ing according to Assostant Athletic Director
Percy Beard, will have a sleep sleeping
ing sleeping capacity of 214.
The dorms are not, said Beard
limited to UF athletics half of
the occupants will be non-athletes
RFK To Back
LBJ-HHH
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Ro Robert
bert Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., said
Thursday he will support President
Johnson and Vice President Hubert
H. Humphrey in 1968 and seek
re-election to the Senate in 1970.
Kennedy, widely expected to
make a bid for the presidency in
1972, admitted in a television in interview
terview interview to having a somewhat fat fatalistic
alistic fatalistic attitude toward the pre presidency.
sidency. presidency. But he said, I just don't
know what is going to happen be beyond
yond beyond . . 1968.
Thats two years away and to
try to predict whats going to hap happen
pen happen six years from now I think
is very, very difficult, he said.
Life changes so rapidly, politi political
cal political life changes, political popular popularities
ities popularities change, and ones own exis existence
tence existence changes, and so I think to
try to predict where were going
to be or what were going to be
doing five or six years from now
is virtually impossible.



m wm ITS ELEMENTARY;
H~K H The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
' ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

It's trade-in time
lor tired old myths.

Like the one about business. Especially
big business. That it is beyond the rugged
individualists wildest daydream to enter
this holy of holies because hell lose some something
thing something thats very sacred like his inde independence.
pendence. independence.
Sure, it can happen. If a guy or gal
wants to hide, or just get by, or not accept
responsibility, or challenges.
Were not omniscient enough or stupid
enough to speak for all business, but at a
company like Western Electric, bright
ideas are not only welcome, they are en encouraged.
couraged. encouraged. And no door is shut. Create a
little stir, go ahead, upset an old apple applecart
cart applecart (we replace shibboleths at a terrific
pace we have to as manufacturing and
supply unit of the Bell System in order
to provide your Bell telephone company
with equipment it needs to serve you.)
Theres an excitement in business. True,
were in it to make a profit, but working to

find new and better ways to make things
that help people communicate is very re rewarding
warding rewarding and satisfying. Did you ever hear
these wry words of Oliver Wendell
Holmes? Never trust a generality not
even this one.
Thats how we feel about the generality
that claims youll just become a little cog
in a company like Western Electric. You
might, of course, but if you consider your yourself
self yourself an individual now, odds are 10 to 1
that youll keep your individuality. And
cherish it. And watch it grow. Even at big,
big Western Electric.
You know, thats the only way wed
want you to feel. If you feel like coming
in with us.
(X) Western Electric
Vffy MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM

BATTLE CASUALTIES
SET NEW RECORD
f
: SAIGON (UPI) American battle casualties soared to a seven seven:
: seven: day record of 1,194 last week, U.S. military spokesmen said
: Thrusday. They said 144 were killed, 1,044 wounded and six
: reported as missine.
: With the losses came an official announcement that U.S. forces
in the Vietnam conflict have risen to almost 400,000.
The record new casualties raised to 6,855 the number of
' Americans killed in the war.
Most of the casualties apparently fell in Operation Cedar
:j. Falls, the largest Allied push of the war in the stifling jungles
northeast of Saigon where U.S. Army paratroopers went under under>
> under> ground and Thursday reported finding a vast subterranean
: guerilla city."

Bases In Thailand
Admitted By US

BANGKOK (UPI) The Unit United
ed United States officially acknowledged
Wednesday what has been an open
secret for three years, that Amer American
ican American troops are using bases in
Thailand to participate inthe Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war.
Ambassador Graham Martin, in
a speech to the American Chamber
of Commerce, also disclosed that
U.S. helicopter crews nowferrying
Thai troops into combat against
Communist guerrillas in northeast
Thailand, would be reassigned
to other duties within two weeks.
He did not specify whether the
airmen would be pulled out of
Thailand.
Martins disclosure about the
use of Thai bases in the Vietnam
war came in a speech on the U.S,
-Thai alliance to fight the Com Communist
munist Communist threat in Southeast Asia.
Thailand brings as much to
that partnership as she receives,
he said.
*
<
You know, Royal Thai govern government
ment government has permitted the use of
its bases by elements of U.S.
armed forces engaged in carrying
out defensive measures under the
SEATO Southeast Asia Treaty Or Organization
ganization Organization treaty.
These bases at Korat, bol,
Nakornaphanom, Udorn, Tak Takhli
hli Takhli and Utapao have been a
major contribution to the Allied
war effort . Thai facilities

FRIDAY
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Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

. . have played a critical role
in the defense of Southeast Asia.
Sattahip, about 80 miles south southeast
east southeast of Bangkok, was constructed
at a cost of SIOO to S3OO million.
Utapao airfield is capable of hand handling
ling handling 852 Strato-fortress bombers.
CASSIUS
LOSES
ROUND 2
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) Se Selective
lective Selective Service Director Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey Thursday
ordered Cassius Clays local draft
board to reopen his case for a draft
deferment on grounds he is a
Black Muslim minister.
In a 45- minute session, the board
reconsidered the case and then
announced it again had rejected the
heavyweight boxing champions
request for a ministerial de deferment.
ferment. deferment.
We considered the request and
then determined that Clay is still
1-A, Board Chairman J. Allen
Sherman said. He now will be
informed of our decision and he
will then have 10 days to appeal.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

The Florida Alligator
jA Ii om.
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Short Hand
Former Honor Court Chancellor Herb
Schwartz has charged that the three can candidates
didates candidates for his old position are not qual qualified.
ified. qualified.
The student body has been dealt a
very short hand, Schwartz said Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
This is a very serious charge. If true,
.it could meah a reversal of the trend
set by Schwartz for the chancellorship
--one of progress and sound administration
as well as a good job in the courtroom.
The very fact that Schwartz -- who is
not given to public statement often
-- would make such a charge indicates
to us that something is wrong.
Making such a statement had no bene benefit
fit benefit to him, since he is now a faculty
member. Indeed, it probably would have
been better for Schwartz to have answer answered
ed answered Alligator questions with a no com comment.
ment. comment.
This being so, we believe members of
the student body should listen to Schwartz
and encourage any law student they know
of who has the proper experience to run
for the chancellorship.
This is no time to sit on ones hands,
since qualifying deadline is today.
It is imperative to take action now.
The chancellorship of the Honor Court
is no job to be taken lightly.
Fine Magazine
, ' : s ..
Someone once said that a prophet is
honored everywhere but in his own land.
Such is the case with ACCENT Magazine.
All the comments weve heard about the
magazine from people outside the uni university
versity university community have been good.
But you can hardly give a copy of the
magazine away on campus. Thousands of
copies lie in piles in the information
booth across from the Hub. It seems peo people
ple people just wont take something for nothing.
Thats right. Nothing.
The price of the magazine is simple.
Show your blue ID card* Thats all there
is to it.
In what other publication can you read!
articles by Edward Keating, Norman Tho-
mas, Russell Kirk, UF faculty members
Buddy Davis, Harry Kantor and Dean of
Student Affairs Lester Hale?
Heres a whole vista of political thought
from right to covering the ACCENT
theme The Responsibility of dissent.
Magazine Editor Mike Dowling and AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT Chairman Charles Shepherd worked
long and hard to get backing for such
an excellent magazine -, a magazine
that is praised and recognized everywhere
but on campus.
All it takes is you and your blue
identification card to make ACCENT Mag Magazine
azine Magazine a success.

COR SERI CUTOUTS

Tell It To The Marines

By GARY CORSERI
Alligator Columnist
I am fully In accord with Mr. Wayne Boyn Boyntons
tons Boyntons views on Rhodesia. The only trouble if
there is one is that Mr. Boynton doesnt go
quite far enough. I do think we ought to give Rho Rhodesia
desia Rhodesia all possible assistance in fighting those
treacherous Red Coats, who, less than two hund hundred
red hundred years ago, were giving our boys hell in a bloody
guerrilla war.
And while were at it, lets not forget about
the War of 1812. You can never trust an English Englishman
man Englishman And if you dont believe me, just ask Charles;
De Gaulle.
But, to the matter in hand.
lan Smith wants independence from Britain.
No one is going to dispute that we want inde independence
pendence independence from Britain. Fellow revolutionaries, it
is only natural for us to feel much sympathy
and good will towards each other. We ought to
help Rhodesia to become a leader among the nation
of the world a bastion of liberty and democracy.
Just like us.
And theres a lot we can learn from them. We
might send the dissonant elements in our own
society to Rhodesia. We can send all the SNCC
guys there, and all them uppity guys from CORE
and the NAACP. Over there theyll get a proper
education. Theyll learn their place. And after
theyve learned their place, maybe if theyre
responsible, upstanding citizens theyll be admitted
into the governmenta few at a time.
Not before the principles of democracy are deep deeply
ly deeply ingrained upon their character. In the mean meantime
time meantime we can easier knowing that the white
minority is going to lead all those troublemakers
to the truth. As they see it. By God!
Next thing we can do Is send some of our own
liberals to Smith.
Smith knows that democracy is a long time
in coming. One must be educated for it. The

THE SOPWITH CAMEL

Adventures Os Super Dean

By DOUG MOLITQR
Alligator Columnist
Gather round, as the Camel
brings you another adventure of
our favorite hero: that benevolent
benefactress, the crusading cur curfew
few curfew cutter, our progressive pro protectress,
tectress, protectress, yes, its SUPER DEAN.
This week our heroine carries
her fight for right into the dark
Hall known as Tigert; to meet the
students foe, Red Tape.
As you remember we last left
SUPER DEAN as she left a
reactionary administrative
meeting crying, Ill get you yet,
Red Tape.
Recall that she had just pushed
through needed curfew reforms
extending freshmen hours to Hand
sophomore and junior hours till
midnight. But at the sound of his
cue word, midnight* Red Tape
appeared and thwarted SUPER
DEANS plans for further reforms.
Shot down, but not out of act action
ion action SUPER DEAN returned to
her office to plan her campaign
her campaign against bare bos bosoms.
oms. bosoms. First she prepared an answer
to the Alligator editorial. Yogis
Not All Thats Bare which was
subtitled, Thats No Skin Off
My Nose.
SUPER DEAN was consulting
Avid Letter Writer on how to
get a letter published in the
school paper, when in rushed her
trusty assistant.
What is it, Trusty Assistant,
said SUPER DEAN.
Its rush, said Trusty Assis Assistant,
tant, Assistant, The girls called and said
tant, The girls called and said
that the archaic rules permit them
of the girls that are turning out.
They called for you, oh Progres Progressive
sive Progressive Protectress.
What can SUPER DEAN do,
enlarge sororities till they become
unmanageable, change the rules.

bring in more sororities?
Tell them to hang-in-there
Trusty Assistant, the forces of
Status Quo* on sorority row are
hard to defeat.
Just then SUPER DEAN notic noticed
ed noticed a message on her desk.
Aaagh, she cried, Red Tape
has struck again.
Well! What has Red Tape done
this time? What foul and dastard dastardly
ly dastardly deed has been committed? What
hoax perpetrated?
Did Red tape use his trusty
everyday weapon The run around?
Or did Red Tape use his outmot outmoted
ed outmoted but effective superbomb
En loco parentis?
Obfuscation cried SUPER
DEAN, Curse you Red Tape.
SUPER DEAN cried into the interr

Florida Alligator Staff
- >
NICK TATRO STEFANIE JARIUS NEWT SIMMONS
vVire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL jo ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimmqy Bailey, George
DuFour, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
Keim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedy.
LAB ASSISTANTS Laura Brown, Michael Hencin, Peggy Sneid Sneider,
er, Sneider, Andrew Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Jerome Warren, Joap
Allen, Eddie Guttenmabher, Greg Borden Dick Blakely Bob
Menaker, Dave Reddick, David Weiss.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

Negro, as Mr. Boynton has pointed out, comes
from Africa. Sometimes referred to as The Dark
Continent. It's where Livingston met Stanley.
Also, Tarzan met Jane. Coming from the Dark ~
that's DARK, I sayland, the Negro needs a little
more help than the rest of us in finding his way.
It doesnt matter that in Rhodesia the Negro
may outnumber us good folk some 15 to one.
In the end truth will prevail!
It is simply a question of waiting. The Negro
has got to be patient. He must be told that his
own life is unimportant. Also, his son's. And very
likely, his grandsons. But someday he is going
to take his rightful place in society. Then he'll
be marching proudly. Right behind us.
By this kind of bickering amongst ourselves
we are only helping the Communist cause. And
they are everywhere around us. There is a Com Communist
munist Communist cause. And they are everywhere around
us. There is a Communist, sitting next to you
right now.
You see that seedy character over there in
the corner? Maybe your teacher is a Communist?
That over friendly Texaco man? One can't be
too cautious these days. Are you sure about where
YOU stand?
The other day I met one of them scrawny,
bearded pacifists from up North. He may have
been a good fellow in his hfcart, but his powers
to reason were quite impaired. He was not only
opposed to the war in Vietnam, but he was against
all wars in general.
I hit him on the head to try to knock some sense
into him, but he only turned away. He said na nations
tions nations meant nothing to him. He said that flags
were symbols, and that he had come to make
people think about what those symbols really re represented.
presented. represented. Well, hes still hanging from that fun funny
ny funny looking tree. Amen.
-L
Keep them columns coming, Boy. And when you
run out of columns, bring on the dancing bears .

com, Come quickly Trusty As Assistant,
sistant, Assistant, this time I think we can
cut Red Tape down.
It seems that some poor student
couldn't figure out the change of
college form and now Red Tape
wants to send this confused stu student
dent student from our multi-colored brio*
halls.
Will SUPER DEAN be able to
save this student, or will Red Tape
of Tigert Hall claim another vic victim.
tim. victim.
Will the girl who got caught out
of the dorm, be able to get back
in? Will seniors get keys? Will
the crush on sororities be eas eased
ed eased by new nationals?
Find out by following the truer
than life adventures of SUPER
DEAN in this paper.



.'hyjw
oHftu
*
ifr

Keep The Faith Baby
Raps Seminar Coverage

EDITOR:
I have finally taught myself to
ignore the numerous grammatical
spelling, and printing errors in
YOUR paper. However, I cannot
ignore the continued misstatement
of fact.
The chief purpose of the Semi Seminar
nar Seminar is not to make the publifc
more aware of military activities
If


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, how however,
ever, however, we ask that letters not
exceed 500 words. Typewritten
and double-spaced letters are
preferred, and wll must be sign signed.
ed. signed. Names will be withheld upon
request. Editors reserve the
right to select or reject let letters
ters letters for publication.


HAVE YOU TRIED
GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST CAFETERIA
1/2 Block West Os Florida Theatre
Featuring The Finest In
Fresh Garden Salads # Meat Entrees
Vegetables Homemade Pastries
A Short Walk From Campus
Friday Night* Special- Sat. Noon or Night Special
Creole Shrimp & White Rice STEAK NIGHT
49t ch oPPed Sirloin 38?
OR Y Tender Boneless Rib Steak 78?
Large lOoz. T-Bone Steak 88?
P^^grj|iio
313 W. Univ. Ave.
FREE PARKING
On Our Paved Lot

The method of presentation is
not panel discussion.
And thirdly, an Alligator reader
arriving at the Seminar this morn morning
ing morning at 11:10 vould have already
missed the lecture on Comparative
Political Systems as well as an
earlier movie, not to mention the
lecture on Geopolitics originally
scheduled at 11:10.
No, I dont consider you fool foolish
ish foolish enough to print this; but, I
would appreciate any effort on your
part to rectify this needless sit situation.
uation. situation. Then, perhaps, we students
could call The Florida Alligator
our paper.
MICHAEL C. TUHUS
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies,' 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 -p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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1620 WEST-UNIVERSITY AYE

Africans Want To Play Role
In Developement Os Country

EDITOR:
Mr. Wayne White Mans
Burden Boynton seeks to pre present
sent present Mr. lan Smiths view of Rho Rhodesia
desia Rhodesia as seen by Mr. Boynton.
Their mutual idea of democracy
in action is a country ruled by
220,000 whites while the majority
of the people are 4,000,000
blacks.
Our columnist, Mr. lan Smith
and his colleagues obviously enjoy
this cosy little arrangement but
the remainder of the population of
Rhodesia and Her Majestys
Government do not.
To seek to abolish one form of
colonialsim for a similar at
home arrangement is not in keep keeping
ing keeping with the development of a Com Commonwealth
monwealth Commonwealth of Nations upon which
Britains survival as a nation may
well depend.
The saving of Face is a lit little
tle little unimportant at this stage in
the dissolution of an empire upon
which the sages proclaimed the
sun never set.
The democracy of Southern
Rhodesia has seen fit to deny the
right of self determination to its
citizens and for this reason suc successive
cessive successive British Governments have
urged the adoption of a consti constitution
tution constitution which would all w for the
evolution of the- true democratic
process.
The main article of a six part
document, submitted by the British
Government, is the guarantee that
steady and unimpeded progress
will be made to ultimate demo democratic

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Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

cratic democratic majority rule. (British Re Record
cord Record Number 20. December 20,
1966). Mr. Smith and Mr. Boyn Boynton
ton Boynton consider this unacceptable.
Our columnists hero, Cecil
Rhodes, himself a true democrat,
desired to see the Union Jack fly flying
ing flying over much of the continent of
Africa. This was indeed a delight delightful
ful delightful situation for the British.
One wonders why the savages
were and are so ungrateful con concerning
cerning concerning the benefits of colonial
rule, especially the free medi medicine
cine medicine dispensed with a paternalism
equivalent to a master taking his
dog to the Veterinarian!!
History relates a group of col colonists
onists colonists who objected to British Tea
and Taxes in 1776.

!l4
TO ALL STUDENTS U
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
*
)k Lunch m JB Di nncr
N. MAIN St. (4 min. from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center

Such ingratitude!!
The British government is
attempting to avoid another Belgian
Congo situation, which Mr. Smiths
determination to maintain 19th
century government in 20th century
Africa may well precipitate.
I regret I cannot believe that
Mr. Smith acts on behalf of all
his subjects would you believe
the 220,000? Those 4,000,000 Afri Africans
cans Africans who appear to be causing all
the trouble just dont seem to rea realize
lize realize the depth of their ingratitude.
Imagine, they want to play a role
in the affairs of their own coun country
try country . who ever heard of such
a thing?
ANTHONY F. WALSH 7AGA

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

Gator Groups Elect New Officers

By STEFANIE JARIUS
A Alligator Society Editor
ALPHA DELTA PI
The 82 sisters of ADPi, larg largest
est largest sorority on campus began the
term under the leadership of new newly
ly newly elected officers. They are Kay
Melton, president; Linda Webb,
first vice president; Roslyn Brown,
second vice president; Bette
Casey, treasurer; Mary Jo
Holland, recording secretary;
Becky Spenser, corresponding
secretary.
ADPi is proud of the honors
many of its members have won.
Suzanna Teate was 1967 Gator Bowl
queen. Emily Benson, has been
named in Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities.
Five sisters were elected to
offices in Angel Flight. They are
Gonnie Ogle, executive commander
of area cl; Ann Mahan, informa informations;
tions; informations; Thoryennecke, operations;
Kay Melton, drill master.
Rosyln Brown and Becky Spenser
were elected president and vice
president respectively of SAE Lit Little
tle Little Sisters. Peggy Bell is Vice
president of Pikes Little Sisters.
Judy Nessler is Florida Dairy
Princess and will soon tour the
state representing the Florida
Dairy Association.
Only five of ADPis 34 pledges
made below a 2.0 average this past
term.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
The Delta Sigs are proud of
Connie Giddens, a Little Sister
of the Nile, who was a runner runnerup
up runnerup in the Miss Seminole contest.
Congratulations go to newly ini initiated
tiated initiated brothers Tom Barb, Lloyd
Behrendt, Don Collier, Brad Feld Feldser,
ser, Feldser, Bob Fort, Tim Howard, Alan
Waters and Bruce Wilkinson. They
were guests of honor at a banquet
in the Holiday Inn, Jan. 8.
The brothers all join in welcom welcoming
ing welcoming back housemother, Mrs. Edna
S. Haase, who has been with the
Delta Sigs since September. They
all say, Welcome back, Mom!
The Better Half provided
music last Saturday for the
Delta Sigs first party this term.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
The AChiOs are planning an
open house for this Monday, 6
to 8 p.m. It is an official wel welcome
come welcome for the new pledges.
The Maundy Quintet will play
at the open house and admission
is free.
DELTA GAMMA
6
Paula Hicks, a lucky DG, is
travelling throughout the country
on a modeling assignment for Jan Janzen.
zen. Janzen. Included in her stops will
New York and San Francisco.
An officers retreat at the Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Inn on Jan. 9 gave newly
elected officers a chance to dis discuss
cuss discuss their respective positions and
plan for the term.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
New AEPi officers for the win winter
ter winter term are Bruce Levy, presi president;
dent; president; Les Barnett, vice president;
Roger Carlton, exchequer; Steve
Zach, m ember-at-la.-ge; Phil
Shenkman, sentinel; David New Newmark,
mark, Newmark, pledge master; Barry
Burak, scribe; Mark Goldberg,
corresponding secretary; Bruce
Konigsberg, historian.
AEPi brother Howard Freeman
, was tapped for membership in
Florida Blue Ksy at the end of
the past term.

(EDITORS NOTE: This column
appears each Friday and will car carry
ry carry news of indepenHont and C~2ek
organizations. Gator groups sub submitting
mitting submitting information should DATE
all material and put it in the box
marked Society in the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator office. Deadline is Monday of
every week.)


I IlLat
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f X ifiiM&mMMT** ********
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f? fwri JB
ATO LITTLE SISTERS . .They are (seated, 1 to r) Linda Saunders,
Carol Clelland, Helen McKee, Doris Buchanan, Sheryl Graddy,
Jana Feldman, Barbara Gold. Standing: Jo Young, Maida Sokol, Dee
Bateman, Pat Williams, Judy Lee, Marilyn Marey, Kathy Young,
Jackie Cannon.

ZETA TAU ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON PI DELTA PHI EPSILON

Zetas started off the term Mon Monday
day Monday night with a dinner for their
four adopted children. This was
part of a service project begun
last term when the girls adopted
an underprivileged Gainesville
family.
Newly elected officers are Judy
Rosenberger, president; Shiela
Sansbury, vice president; Janie
Steiner, recording secretary; Zin Zinta
ta Zinta Lumans, corresponding secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Romelle Vance, treasurer;
Elaine Fuller, historian-reporter;
Pat McCasland, rituals chairman;
Sherri Cladwell, house president;
Judie Head, rush chairman.
Congratualations goto Katherine
Lamb, new Panhellenic Coun Council
cil Council president; Libby Miller, mem member
ber member of the 1967 Miss Seminole
court; Kay Usborne, new staff
writer for Coedikette.
Six Zetas are new members of
Gamma Beta Phi, honorary frat fraternity.
ernity. fraternity. They are Janie Steiner,
Donna Walter, Sharon Atkins, An Annette
nette Annette Sykes, Judy Rosenberger and
Judie Head. Sharon Atkins is ser service
vice service chairman for the organization.
The Zeta neophyte class painted
and put up new shutters on the
front windows of the house as a
surprise project last week.
X PHI SIGMA SIGMA
t
Phi Sigma Sigma, UFs newest
sorority, held its first informal
rush party Sunday at its tempor temporary
ary temporary quarters in the Florida Union.
Nancy Isenberg was appointed
political chairman and Jo Ann
Sager was elected chaplain.
A philanthropy project planned
for January is a tutoring program
for some local children.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY
mmtmm bhmhmmmm

AOPi officers for the new year
are Eddie Young, president; Charyl
Geyer, first vice president; Sally
Bendroth, second vice president;
Linda Edwards, treasurer; Rosie
Salario, recording secretary; Lin Linda
da Linda Gehris, corresponding sec secretary.
retary. secretary.
Rush has been keeping the AO-
Pis busy this week.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
THE SAEs have a full trimes trimester
ter trimester of activities planned with a new
slate of officers leading the way.

Officers are George McCam McCammon,
mon, McCammon, president; Jay Boynton, vice
president; Frank Snell, treasurer;
Tommy Witt, warden; Randy
Briggs, herald; Dennis Arden, ch chronicler;
ronicler; chronicler; Terry Burke, recorder;
Rick Kirby, correspondent.
There were 32 of 43 pledges
who made their grades in the
fall term. They are sponsoring a
spagetti dinner at the SAE house
Sunday, 5 to 7 p.m. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Social chairman Bill Stembler
has two parties planned for the
weekend of Jan. 27-28. Ron and
the Starfires will provide enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for the party that Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. A candlelight date night is
slated for this Thursday.
SAE brothers hope to surpass
TEP this term in intermural play
after running a close second to
them in the fall term.

The Deephers launched the
winter trimester with a new ex executive
ecutive executive council: Judy Neu Neuhaus,
haus, Neuhaus, president; Donna Berger,
vice president; Melanie Russell,
pledge mother; Debbie Fien, rec recording
ording recording secretary; Peggy Rabin Rabinovitz,
ovitz, Rabinovitz, corresponding secretary;
Rebecca Cohen, treasurer; Janie
Phillips, historian; Bonnie Reis Reisman,
man, Reisman, parliamentarian; Linda Rab Rabinowitz,
inowitz, Rabinowitz, member-at-large.
Two sisters were elected to
Angel Flight offices Debbie
Fien, executive commander, and
Janie Phillips, administrative
commander. Diane Baron is on
the public relations board of the
Florida Union, Peggy Rabinovitz
is on the special programs com committee
mittee committee and Gale Wolly is admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant.

A birthday celebration was giv given
en given for housemother Aunt Grace.
Delta Phi Epsilons former in international
ternational international president was here for
the festivities. A luncheon given
for one of the ACCENT speakers
will end a busy week for the
girls.
kappa delta
. V:'
Last weekend Jane Heard, Su Susan
san Susan Nieman and Ann Ropulewis
travelled to the University of South
Florida in Tampa to help install
Delta Eta chapter of KD there.
KDs salute Bonnie Arnold for
being chosen a member of the
Miss Seminole court.
.Plans are already underway for
the KD weekend scheduled for
sometime in March.

ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Winter rush has been keeping
the AEPhis wrapped up in song
practicing and planning for this*
trimester.
New officers have been elected.
They are Darlene Selago, presi president;
dent; president; Susan Krivan, first vice pre president;
sident; president; Jo Ann Kirnicks, pledge
mother; Sherry Segerman, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Linda Tarler, recording
secretary; Babs Smith, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary. Mimi Buxbaum
is in charge of rush and Susan
Sirotta is helping.
Judy Hersh was recently sel selected
ected selected as pledge class sweetheart
of TEP.
Coedikette has two AEPhis on
its staff -- Babs Smith, business
manager, and Jean Mamlin, gen general
eral general staff member.
All the AEPhis join in welcom- j
ing their new housemother, Mrs.
B.
3 I
ALPHA TAU OMEGA i
The ATO chapter at the UF
recently installed new officers for
the year. They are Bob Harper,
president; Tom Marcy, vice pre president;
sident; president; Don Middlebrooks, treasur
er; Ralph Evans, scribe; John
Flowers, annals; Bill Holman,
usher; Tim Philpott, sentinel. (
Last weekend pledges distributed'
pamphlets and information for the
Florida Union in cooperation with
the upcoming Religion-in-Life
-Week.
New pledges for the term include
Bobby Downs, Dick Boy, Mac Steen,
Bob Thomas, John Gerdon, Larry
Williamson, Tom Whitehurst and
Goug Hart.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
The Thetas are back from the
Christmas holidays and are ready
to begin a busy term.
Installation of officers was
held last week. New officers are
Jill Riha, president; Nancy Jones,
first vice president; Cindy Watson,
second vice president; Sally Hoen Hoenshel,
shel, Hoenshel, rush chairman.
Jean Leuhrs has been selected
Kappa Sigma pledge class sweet sweetheart.
heart. sweetheart. Nancy Wilkins is pledge
class sweetheart of Alpha Lambda
Delta. Peggy Glavey is anewAEPi
Little Sister.
*
PHI KAPPA TAU
A social with Rawlings Dorm
is planned for tonight. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served. The Phi Tau
extend an invitation to all gi rts
interested.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sharron
were guests at a Phi Tau dinner
last week. Sharron is assistant
dean of men and advisor to frat fraternities.
ernities. fraternities.
The livingroom of the Phi Tau
house is being redecorated
new furniture is expected soon.



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BRibr-BB i*aif Jr 4 VBBHBVwB/BBBBiH VBBHBVwB/BBBBiHiMILE,
iMILE, VBBHBVwB/BBBBiHiMILE, GIRLS the rushees are coming, says AChiO Cathy Swain
Jto sisters Arlene Obringer, Sandy Johnson and Boots Coryell.
H^imBBKSSSSSSB 1
SORORITY LIFE- Gail Roberts explains sorority
history and customs to a new rushee.
ICEWATER -- This is the drink of the day. Kitty
Wren, AChiO, gives tea to rushee.
- *~
_ Hi J| y|H #
S aw ;: JB J& S S^. ;.J
_LWT^r^j~!i^jLl 3 j^yTv < ilfiSrVT^^v^^^n^TPr
SERENADE-- Sorority girls join in singing to rushees as they
leave the icewater tea.

RELIGIOUS NEWS
.y .y . __
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship presents FOCUS 67 with Mr.
John Bray (history professor at FSU) speaking on The evils of
Religion.*' Sunday, January 22. 7:30-8:30. Jennings Hall. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served.
A number of single graduate students will be meeting at Wesley
Foundation on Thursday evening, Feb. 9 at 7:00 p.m. to discuss
Dostoyeskys Notes From The Underground book. The group
plans to meet regularly on following Thursday evenings to take up
other existential literature. Mr. Charles Beall will act as resource
person ...
On Sunday afternoon, Jan. 22, the Newman club will put on a variety
show for the children at Sunland Training Center. The club will
actually do two performances of the show, consisting of skits written
by members. Props and costumes for the show will also come from
the members, who have been working hard to provide an afternoon
of enjoyment for the kids.
On Wednesday, Jan. 25, at 7:30 p.m., Father George Flanagan,
0.F.M., one of the Religion-in-Life Week speakers coming to cam campus,
pus, campus, will speak at the Catholic Student Center. Father Flanagan is
from St. Bonaventures, N.Y., and his field is psychiatry and mental
health.
The Newman Club is also planning a picnic for Sat. Jan. 21 at OLeno
State Park.

CHURCH DIRECTORY

This Religion Page is made available by the Alligator to pro provide
vide provide publicity and advertising space for Gainesville churches and
student centers.
Churches who wish to place advertisements on thispageshould
contact the Display Advertising Department of the Alligator,
Room 9, Florida Union.
Publicity material should be submitted, double-spaced, to the
Religion Editor, Room 9, Florida Union. Deadline for all news
material is Tuesday of each week. Items that are newsworthy
and of interest to a large portion of the campus will be included
on this page every Friday.
M ~_ r . United Church
North Central Baptist Church r .11
404 n.w. i4th ave. Os Gainesville
Gainesville. Florida (UCC: Congregational E&R
Merged
temporary location 1402 W.
University.
Worship 9:45 am
i The Difference Coffee Break 10:35 ,m
I I S worth Seminars 10:55 am
The Distance-' Further Info. Dr Stokes
| Phone_37B-3500___
rim itefe
N B. Langford, Jr.' Bus D T r f sp l^ aUon
6 J Schedule Posted in Dorms
Pastor
, Mefhodisf Presbyterian
F,r*t Lutheran Church Student p rogra m
Worship-Sunday 10 am
Wednesday 7 pm Sunday
Bible Study-Sunday 9am Seminar (Wesley) 10 am
Fellowship Situational Responsibilities
ripper pm Supper & Forum (Presby.) 6pm
f Reaction to Max Lerner
1801 NW sth Ave.
£ l
; Tuesday
episcopal
University Center (Wesley)
1522 W. University Ave. Thursday
Sunday
8:00 Holy Communion Holy Communion 9:30 pm
10:00 Morning worship (Wesley)
11:30 Holy communion 0 c
Wednesday Fndoy & Saturday
5:00 Holy Communion Open House at Wesley
Holy Trinity Worship
episcopal Church r
In A
NE Ist St. at Ist Ave.
Holy Communion 8 am U AI ,. A J
Morning Prayer & Sermon MOUSe V7ou
9:30 and 11 am .
Church School 9:30 am ThlSWeek
Westside Baptist Church Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church
4039 Newberry Roaa
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor "> ly Commu^
9:30 Morning Prayer
Sunday School 9:45 am Sermon, Church School
Morning Worship 11:00 am jj.qq Morning Prayer,
Training Union 6:15 pm Sermon
Evening Worship 7:30 pm (First Sundays, Holy # Com-
Wednesday 7:15 pm munion all 3 services)
WELCOME 1

Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

for sale
8x35 TRAILER with 9x20 movable
cabana. Completely furnished good
condition, Call 372-4551 after
3:30 p.m. (A-76-10t-c)
FOR SALE
TELEVISION SET 18 G. E., Com Compact
pact Compact slim cabinet excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. $60.00. Tonneau cover (red)
for Mark I A-H, Sprite SIO,OO.
Phone 376-0537 alter 5 p.m. (A (A---78-st-c)
--78-st-c) (A---78-st-c)
EFFICIENCY. Furnished, private
bath, entrance driveway, utilities
furnished. Available immediately
$65 per month. 2225 N.E. 7th St.
rear apt. On premises Thur-Sun.
(A-78-2t-c>
1965 HONDA Dream, 4400 miles,
red, white wall tires, good con condition
dition condition $375. 372-6115. (A-79-3t-c)
AMP. 12 Spkr., 2-channels,
tone controls & Tremold $47.
Stereo-Columbia Portable $35.
Hal Herndon, 145 Grove Hall, Phone
376-9171, 1:30 to 5:00 p.m. (A7B (A7B-
- (A7B-
BOAT Perfect for lazy fishing.
12 ft. Crestliner (aluminum)
7 1/2 hrp. Johnson motor Rocket
trailer complete S2OO. Call 378-
4033 after 6 p.m. (A-77-2t-p)
FOR SALE: 1965 Allstate (Vespa)
motorscooter. 1650 miles. Price
$200.00 Call 378-4341. (A-77- 2t-p)
1966 90cc HONDA. Excellent cond.
Low mileage with windshield and
buco pack. If interested call 378-
6282. Accept reasonable offer. (A (A---77-st-c)
--77-st-c) (A---77-st-c)
1965 HONDA *3oo Super Hawk
$425. Call Bob at 378-5912 or see
at 3114 N. 14th St. (A -77-3 t-p)
FOR SALE: 1965 Honda 50cc.
Excellent cond. Electric starter,
windshield, bucc Willing to talk
price. Call Lari / 372-9313, Rm.
225 after 7 p.m. (A-77-4t-c)

BEAUTIFUL set of Rogers Black
Diamond Pearl drums. Zilduan
Cymbols, 18 and 22. Excellent
condition. S3OO Jerry Phillips Call
376-9129. (A-76-4t-P)
FOR SALE
1963 10x50 one bedroom trail trailer
er trailer in excellent condition with many
extra features. $2500 cash or best
offer. Phone 376-7064. (A-76-3t-c) ''
FOR SALE: Scuba gear. Com Complete
plete Complete diving outfit, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Must sell! Major pieces all
U.S. Divers Co. Products Mon.
Fri. Call 376-8104 (A-75-3t-cJ
1963 VESPA, 150 motorscooter,
good condition, $l5O. Call Les at
372-9404. (A-75-4t-c)
ririT daz2LIN£ jj
ULUiy "BEAUTIFUL"
tw. 13th St at 23rd Roadl ...
Tnphon> 378-2434 | -New York Times
GRAND PRIZE WINNER 1966
£ CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
CMOUX
PWfSfNTS
A
Man
r a
Woman <
( Ur Homme el Um femme t
A FM.M BY CIAUOC 111 OUCH WITH ANOUK ANTE
B EASTMANCOIjjfr*

for sale
FOR SALE: 1963 Honda Trail
55, low mileage, sectioned frame,
engine recently overhauled. $175,
call 378-6901; 111 NW 19th St.
Rm. 14. (A-76-st-p)
SELL: NCX-3 transceiver 200
wts. 80-20 meters. SSB, AM, CW.
3 yrs. old. Excellent shape. Power
supply NCX-3 for $225.00 Used
very little Call John 372-7176. (A (A---76-st-p)
--76-st-p) (A---76-st-p)
GOOD Royal upright Typewriter
$35. Sears delux llOv, 9200 BTU
air conditioner. S6O. New N4ES
Picket slide rule, their best, 34
scales $22. Knight Star Roamer
short wave radio $25. Leica Cam Camera
era Camera $35. 378-5798. (A-75-3t-c)
GUITAR and Case, $25. Call 372-
7194 after 5 p.m. (A-76-st-p)
FOR SALE Honda 50 cc. good
condition, will sacrifice. Call 378-
5025. (A-76-3t-c)
for rent
WHY live in a traffic jam? Walk
to classes and be relieved of your
parking problems. Fully furnished,
spacious, one bedroom apartment,
air conditioned gas heat, fully
equipped kitchen including washing
machine. Call 372-3357. (B-68-
lOtc)
FIFTH floor La Fontana apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Adjacent to University Post
Office. Can accomodate up to 4
occupants. $l4O per month, Cali
376-7534 or 372-3576. (B-68-l0t (B-68-l0tc)
c) (B-68-l0tc)
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment built in kitchen,
air condition and heat. Three clos closets
ets closets and swimming pool. SOS per
month. Call 372-3826. (B-73-10t (B-73-10tc)
c) (B-73-10tc)

( I
ONLY \/L MORE DAYS
DOWNTOWN
#r t "THEATRE'~ aS^S!
THE PICTURE WORTH SEEIHG
AGAIN ...AGAIN, .and AGAIN
-
\ ... - x

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

for rent
ROOMS for girls, one double S3O;
one single $45 including kitchen,
bath, and utilities. Phone 376-
4395 or 434 SW Second Street.
(B-78-2t-c)
SMALL one bedroom furnished,
air conditioned, clean, apt. Avail Available
able Available immediately, near campus,
S7O per month, Ernest Tew Real Realty,
ty, Realty, call 376-6461. (B-78-2t-c)
TWO room suite, private, refrig refrigerator
erator refrigerator & washer. 1815 NW7thAve.
Phone Jackson, 372-9500 or 376-
3211, ext. 5606. (B-78-10t-c)
FURNISHED BEDROOM STUDY
SUITE. Uitlities furnished, pri private
vate private entrance, quiet. Available Jan.
22. 311 NW 15th Terr. 372-2072.
(B-78-lt-c)
PARKING space one block from
campus. $5 per month. 372-
2956. (B-78-2t-c)
FU RNIS HED room, bath, gas heat,
complete privacy, private en entrance.
trance. entrance. $45 per mo. all utilities
included. Jan. rent free. Call Bob
378-6067. (B-78-4t-c)
SUB-LEASE furnished apartment.
University Gardens. $l2O per
month. Balance of Jan. already
paid. Call 372-6509. (B-77-3t-c)
1 PANAVISION* UNITED I
1 COLOR by D*Lux ARTISTS#
V Peter Sellers 1
\ 7:07 & 11:02
X. Open 6:30

for rent
UNFURNISHED two bedroom
apartment, kitchen equipped, one
half block from campus, sllO per
month. Call 378-4134 or inquire
1236 SW First Avenue. (B-76-
3t-c)
ROOM and Board s6oper month.
One block from campus, 3 meals
per day, good food and study con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Cooperative Living, in inquire;
quire; inquire; Cooperative Living Organ Organization,
ization, Organization, 117 NW 15th St; 372-1916
(B-76-st-c)

IfTSSffp
J raradise-
II Hawaiian Style
|J HWWAUJ^^T^II
WCY ENDFIEID-STANLEY BAKER PRODUCTION
MjECHNICOIOR PANAVISION A PARAMOUNT PICTURE iy
laun^dd^ea^rthurJ

( She's
PUBLIC IMRIM\MENT # 1
and everyones
|\ chasing her
owvvov,-' ::ovo-*
*****fj|f%
nataliewpod,
<*y :;:;.;.;.;. ; .v.-.v.-.v.- v. v-.-.-.-.V.vft.v.-
peneloper the world s
* most
beautiful
bank-robber
ian Im|iiHii dickslumn
netertalk lila kedrova lou jacobi
jonathannliitCTs

for rent
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern efficiency apartment with
E.E. graduate student. Walking
distance to campus, air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned and heated, kitchen facil facilities.
ities. facilities. $35 per month plus util utilities.
ities. utilities. 2026 W. University Ave. apt.
3. Call BUI at 378-4644 after 7 p.m.
(B-96-3t-p)

mmpl thru
SAT
| 1-3-5-7-9
l .. y
"Wie Best Aineripwi
Movie Ifi}earsi
-NEW YORKER,,:!::::;
Peter Sellers George C. Scott
Stanley Kubrick s
Dr. Strangelove
or: How I Learned To Stop Worrying
And Love The Bomb
SUNDAY
* V
tita Tushingham
Winner Best
Performance
Cannes Film
Festival 1962
BURBLIHG
WITH HUMOR 1J Qt
Winntr of 4 British t
Academy l ? c 7 o
Awards I -3-Q-7-9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
COLLEGE is away of Life .
at University Gardens. Study, re relax,
lax, relax, study . graduate. Come
live with us if your life has pur purpose.
pose. purpose. UNIVERSITY GARDENS
APARTMENTS, 708 S.W. 16th Ave.
376-6720. (B-74-st-c)
NEAR Walk to all importa;
University requirements. Two
room furnished, ground floor,
private entrance, quiet area, good
for grades. Reasonable rates. 376-
6494. (B-68-st-c)
wanted
WANTED female roommate to
share expenses at Summit House
apartments. Call 376-6586 after
5 p.m. (C-78-3t-p)
MALE roommate wanted for two
bedroom, modern, furnished
French Quarter Apartment. $43.75
monthly, call 376-8104. (C-78-3t (C-78-3tc)
c) (C-78-3tc)
WANTED
Sleeping room, Tues. nights by
mature male doctoral candidate,
reply Box 12467 University Post
Office (C-78-lt-p)
WANTED:
Subjects needed for experiments.
Visual Science Lab Room HO7,
ext. 5276. (C-78-2t-c)
FEMALE Apart Apartment
ment Apartment has air conditioning, TV,
telephone, and modern kitchen. Lo Located
cated Located 1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. apt.
#23, S4B per month plus utilities,
near campus, laundry, and shopp shopping
ing shopping area. Call Bev Erickson at
372-8612 or 376-2062. (C-77-2t-p)
MALE roommate wanted to share
apartment. One block from cam campus,
pus, campus, air conditioned. $43.50 a
month plus utilities. Call Bill 376-
0516. (C-77-4t-c)
iEMALE roommate wanted. Two
edroom house, three blocks from
ampus, modern, furnished, air
onditioned, television, $45 per
ionth. No Utilities. Call 376-
145 and leave message. (C-70-
I Social
I Representives
i| Introducing The
| GROSS
I NATIONAL
| PRODUCT
MA College Band For
..9 A College Crowd
More Than a Band
MWe Supply Atm os osphere.
phere. osphere. Take a Look,
Listen Sat. Night
Dec. 21 9:00 P.M.
EII House 14 Frat.
scow or Contact:
Kosens 372-

wanted
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment in
Summit House. 1700 SW 16th
Court behind the new VA hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. Call 372-3572. (C-74-st-c)
WANTED immediately used baby
stroller. Call 376-3717. (C-76-
st-c)
help wanted
SECRETARIES AND TYPISTS
The University of Florida has posi positions
tions positions open for qualified secretaries
and typists. Positions vary in
duties and pay from beginning
levels to Executive Secretarial.
Applicants wilr be referred to
p.ositions that best suit their
qualifications and preference.
Contact the Central Employment
Center, Bldg. E for appointment.
(E-76-st-c)
HIRED hands needed. Waitress
full or part time. Apply to Trail Trailboss.
boss. Trailboss. Ponderosa Steak House,
Westgate Shopping Center. (E-76-
7t-c)
IF you are neat and attracitve
and enjoy meeting people, here is
the job for you. Salary and com commission.
mission. commission. Some night (Dept, store).
Call for interview 372-1980. (E-76-
lOt-c)
MALE or female full time clerk
cashier and assistant mgr. trainee.
For appt. call 376-2533. (E-77-
2t-c)
FEMALE HELP WANTED
Experienced drug and cosmetic
clerk and cashier. Apply in per person,
son, person, McCollum Drugs WEST, 1124
West University Avenue. (E-77-3t (E-77-3tc)
c) (E-77-3tc)
MALE or female over 21. With
car. Part time work. No selling,
for canvasing work, 4 hours a
day. See Mr. Lee at No. 5 S.W
2nd Place. 9-10 a.m. $1.40 per
hour (E-75-st-c)
DEPENDABLE woman would de desire
sire desire days or part time work and
preferable in NE section. Have
transportation. Call 372-2091 or
376-7079. (F-77-3t-c).

HssnHKpt 99BB3flMK91ii ftpl
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.ft jgQHMB a significant day.
BM| BK9H M True, it signifies the cele-
B9i9k. jmff HI bration of TGIF, but theres
MSB something else .
9VJHi wmm |B9 You have only one
more week to order
I your '67 Seminole.
I Buy em at the Hub,
library, and GCB. mmmmm
Friday marks the day.

Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator, 1

1
help wanted
WANTED. Responsible, attractive
male or female to work as rental
agent for large apartment complex.
Must be available form 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. week days. Call 376-
6720 (376-9508 after 6 p.m.) (E (E---77-10t-c)
--77-10t-c) (E---77-10t-c)
autos
1957 VOLKSWAGEN, excellent
recently rebuilt engine, new paint,
carpeted. Owner intended to keep,
was given new car. Personal pos possession.
session. possession. 376-9-79. (G-77-3t-c)
1956 PLYMOUTH, ~V-8, stick,
4-door R&H, excellent Mechanical
cond. Many trouble free miles
left. $l5O or best offer. Call D.
Roach 376-9138. (G-77-2t-c)
1960 GERMAN Ford Taunus; ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. $325, 17001-
823 SW 16th Court. Call 378-
4012. (G-74-st-c)
MGB, 1964 .. radio, heater,
wire wheels, new paint job .
offered at a very good price. Call
378-5912 from 9 p.m. 11 p.m.
(G-76-3t-c)
1954 Lincoln A.C., All power, good
condition. Call: 376-4535 or 378-
4120. (G-78-st-c)
1960 Ford $l5O Body has been
damaged in rear. Call: 378-4224
after 5 p.m. (G-78-2t-c)
FOR SALE AUTO
65 Porche (356-C) Immaculate
condition. AM-FM Blauplunk radio
many extras. Call: 376-0952 after
5 p.m. (G-78-st-c)
$125, 1950 Chrysler. 376-0894
(G-78-lt-c)
SIOO 52 DODGE with perfect
motor, good body, good tires. 372-
5012. (G-76-st-c)
1966 MUSTANG Fastback. Sporty Sportyblack
black Sportyblack with red interior. Bucket
seats. 8 track stereo tapes. G.T.O.
equipped. 4 speed shift, low mil mileage.
eage. mileage. Can be seen at 3837 S.W.
Ist Ave. or call 376-2289. (G-76-
3t-c)
TR 3, 1961, $625, red, radio,
heater, white walls. Call 376-
2370. (G-78-3t-p)

Page 11

autos
VOLVO P. 1800. Pampered and
protected since 1963. Below aver average
age average mileage. Loaded, included air
conditioner. Below book SIBOO.
R. L. Crist 202 Bldg. D or 2818
N. E. 12th Street. (G-75-st-c)
1960 AUSTIN healey sprite 11,
091 miles original tires, spare
never used, new battery, never had
any repairs, A-l condition, one
owner, $750.00 Southside Gulf Stat Station,
ion, Station, 2216 S.W. 13th St. 372-9302.
(G-73- st-c)
1957 MGA, runs good. Body top
good, wire wheels, radio, Tonneau
cover. $425. See at Wynns Amoco
Service. Phone 372-4509. (G-76-
3t-c)
lost-found
LOST, Jan. 11, brown wallet, con contained
tained contained very important papers. RE REWARD
WARD REWARD Call 376-9351 room 209.
(L-74-st-c)
FOUND: One pair of prescrip prescription
tion prescription glasses in Student Publications
Office. Owner can receive upon
identification. Room 9, Florida
Union Basement. (L-74-tf-nc)
LOST Axn pin in vicinity of Ti Tigert.
gert. Tigert. Call Betty 376-9363 or 376 r
1023. REWARD (L-3t-77-NC)
LOST: Brown billfold containing
IDs with initials J.D.T. Call
378-3804 after 5 p.m. REWARD
(L-78- 3t-p)
services
SUPER stuff, sure nus! Thats
Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and
upholstery. Rent electric cham champooer
pooer champooer sl. Lowry Furniture Co.
(M-78-lt-c)
BABY CARE experience and
trustworthy, 8-5 Mon thru Fri.
or hourly basis. 311 NW 15th
Terr. 376-2072. (M-77-lt-c)
DRESSMAKING and Sewing: suits
skirts, dresses, etc. Call 376-
0748. (M-70-lot-c)

.
services
MOTHERS care and guidance in
private home for preschooler in infant.
fant. infant. Dial 376-7673 to make an
appointment for interview. (M-74
st-c)
ALL KINDS OF ALTERATIONS,
MENS, WOMENS
Zippers, pockets, hems, sleeves,
tapering and dressmaking. Call
372-2986. (M-73-llt-c)
ALTERATIONS OF all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Manookian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hour service on R.O.
T.C. Uniforms. Phone 376-1794,
or see at 1824 N.W. First Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. (M-70-10t-c)
IN hurry? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems. West Westley
ley Westley Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300,
909 NW 6th Street (M-68-ts-c)
GARAGE parking 3 blocks from
campus. $lO per month. 372-8840
after 5 p.m. (M-77-st-c)
personal
Social Chairman take notice
THE BETTER HALF introduces
North Flas most dynamic female
vocalist. Sat., Jan. 21. Kappa Sigma
10:30 p.m. (J-77-2t-c)
WANTED: German tutor to help
prepare me for the Princeton Lan Language
guage Language Exam. Prefer someone with
some knowledge of structure of
Princeton Exam. Call Gordon Mer Mercer.
cer. Mercer. Call 376-1737. (J-77-3t-c)
FLAMENCO Guitarist, Richard
Preist, every Thursday night 9:30
-12:30 p.m. at Winnjammer 520
S.W. 2nd Ave. (J-76-10tc)
SNOOPY PARTY!!
(J-78-lt-p)
GUITAR player wants to join a
band or form one. Has equipment.
Call John 372-9497. (J-78-lt-c)
I Everyone
( Is Invited
J To Attend A
SPAGHETTI
SUPPER
At The )
Sigma
Alpha
I Epsilon I
f House )
l Sunday Jan. 22 I
/ from 5-7 p.m. )
I $1 per plate 1



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

Orange and

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union

Friday, January 20
Accent: Richard M. Nixon, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.
Reception, SSC Banquet Room, 9:00 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Earl W. Smith, A Re Relaxation
laxation Relaxation Theory of Spectral Line Broadening in
Plasmas, Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Movies: The Mouse That Roared,* 8:05 & 11:10 p.m.
and Comedy of Terrors, 6:30 & 9:35 p.m.,
MSB Aud.
Chess Club: 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Saturday, January 21
Basketball: Fla. vs. Tennessee, at Knoxville
Music Dept.: First Annual Piano-String Workshop
for School Students, 122 Music Bldg., 10 a.m.
Accent: Fla. Gym., 1:30 p.m. Sydney Harris, Max
Lerner, William A. Rusher, Russell Kirk, James
Farmer. Reception, SSC Banquet Room, 10:15 p.m.
Movie: Advance to the Rear, 7& 9p.m., MSB Aud.

ANNUITIES PROGRAM ON TV: An informative
program on the Tax-Sheltered Annuities program
will be presented at 10:15 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 2
over WUFT-TV, Channel 5. Deadline for enrolling
in one of the annuity plans offered through Univer University
sity University payroll deductions is Feb. 1.
General Notices
PRINTING DIVISION MOVED: The Printing Divi Division
sion Division has been relocated in the new building in the
Plants and grounds Area near S.W. 34th St. The
tlelphone number is Ext. 3181.
VISTA RECRUITING: The VISTA recruiting team
will be in Bryan Lounge of Florida Union and in
the Information booth across from The Hub Jan.
23-25. Faculty members who wish to have a re recruiter
cruiter recruiter speak to their classes may make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for this by calling G. A. Farris, Ext. 2838.
" : 1
MORTAR BOARD APPLICATIONS: Applications
are now being taken for membership in Motar
Board, national senior womens honorary society.
Applications are available at the Information Desk
in Florida Union and must be returned by Jan. 25.
Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship,
leadership and service to the University. Applicants
must be a junior or plan to graduate before the
second quarter of 1968. For further information,
contact Lee Ann Draud or Candy Hampton, 376-
9874.

If i Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 f|
I LOW with a AUTO LOANS I
I INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, LOANS OUR I
1 r I
I ON LOANS. Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # SPECIALITY 8
8 Building J Extension 2973 I

Administrative JNfotices
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Sunday, January 22
Lutheran student Association: meeting, at the Cen Center,
ter, Center, 6:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life: Keynote Address, Rev. A. T. Mol Mollegen,
legen, Mollegen, Walker Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Gamma Alpha Chi: Social, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
e
Christian Science Church: on Campus,
208 Union, 11 a.m. All those interested are invited.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, Fla. Union,
11-noon
V
"a
FLA. UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for DR. JOYCE BROTHERS, NATIONAL BAL BALLET,
LET, BALLET, ACCENT, and FLORIDA CINEMA SOCIETY
(last day)

OFFICE-HOLDING REQUIREMENTS: In order to
participate or hold an office in an extracurricular
activity, a student must be in satisfactory academic
standing and free of disciplinary or scholastic pro probation
bation probation and must be a full-time student enrolled
in a minimum of 12 hours. These qualifications
apply to all athletic teams, debate and forensic
groups, dramatics and musical groups, and repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the student body and chartered or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.

(Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Bldg.
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August graduates unless otherwise indicated. indi indicates
cates indicates hiring juniors for summer employment.)
so
JAN. 23: STATE HIGHWAY DEPT. OF GA.
CE.* DEPT. OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOP DEVELOPMENT
MENT DEVELOPMENT CE, Finance. GENERAL TIRE & RUBBER
CO. Chem., ChE, ME, IE, Acctg., Mgmt.* U.S.
GYPSUM, ME, EE, ChE, Bldg. Const. OUN ChE,
IE, ME, CE, Bldg. Const., Met E. LING, TEMCO,
VOUGHT AE, ME, IE, CE, EE, Physics, Math.
HUGHES AIRCRAFT CO. EE, ME, AE, Physics,
Math.

Placement Notices

Monday, January 23
Basketball: Fla. vs. Georgia, at Athens
Religion-in-Life: Dr. Robert Gordis, Walker Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Hillel Foundation: Dinner for Dr. Robert Gordis,
Hillel Foundation, 5:30 p.m. Call 372-2900 for
reservations
Union Board: Interview for Chairmanship of the
Dance Committee, 3:00 p.m. Students interested
should pick up and return applications in 315
Union.
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators: Meeting, Fla. Pool,
7 p.m. New members needed, will teach you the
stunts
American Chemical Society: Dr. Bernh rd Wunder Wunderlich,
lich, Wunderlich, A New Look at Polymer Melting, 207
Leigh, 8:15 p.m.
Vista: Recruiting, Union Aud., and Bryan Lounge,
8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Film Classes: Julius Caesar, MSB Aud., 7 &
9:10 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union,
7:15 p.m.
Brazilian-Portuguese Club: Prof. Paulo Ronai, O
Teatro de Martins Pena, 105 AFA, 8 p.m.

GRADUATE RECORD EXAM: The GRE will be
given Saturday, Jan. 21, at 8:45 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
PRE-MED, PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register with
the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 111 And Anderson,
erson, Anderson, through Jan. 27.

Sc
JAN. 23, 24: GULF POWER CO. EE, ME.'
PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE Lib. Arts. JORDAN
MARSH Bus., Mktg., Home Ec., MARTIN CO.
AE, EE, ME, Math, Physics, Eng. Mech.
JAN. 23, 24, 25, 26: THE BELL SYSTEM Math,
Physics, All Eng.
*
JAN. 24-: HUNT WESSON FOODS, INC. Bus.
Ad., Mktg., Mgmt. Econ. CITIZENS & SOUTHERN
NATL. BANKBus. Ad., Lib. Arts.




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12 Letter* ... 4.75
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SALESMAN
WANTED
Display Advertising
Salesman Needed
To Service
Gainesville Merchants
The Florida Alligator
Call Univ. Ext. 2832

(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
ANCHORS AWEIGH -- Naval reservists, here
for the National Security Seminar orientate
them selves with the UF campus. Military lead leaders
ers leaders from all 50 states have convened here
for a two week session of panel discussion,
on the role of the military in todays socie society.
ty. society. The Seminar continues today with talks
on Red China.

Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

'ffjr V
BY
-GEORGE!-
DEAR GEORGE:
I went to this young mans apart apartment,
ment, apartment, much against my better judg judgment,
ment, judgment, to a party. One game was
called Spin the Bottle." A bot bottle
tle bottle of champagne was spun. It
pointed to me, first spin! For
some reason he kissed me. I hit
him with the bottle and left. Now
I understand he is annoyed with
me because I took the champagne.
I won it, fair and square.
My problem is this: Can you get
a deposit back on a champagne
bottle?
SHY MAID
DEAR SHY MAID:
I am afraid not, but a delight delightful
ful delightful candle-holder can be made by
allowing varicolored wax to drip
on the bottle. For an Kalian mo motif,
tif, motif, place it on a red-checkered
tablecloth.
DEAR GEORGE:
Could you give me your expert
opinion. Nobody else will level
with me and I get all these con conflicting
flicting conflicting opinions.
CONFUSED
DEAR CONFUSED:
Youve won half the battle, sim simply
ply simply by refusing to accept one, a
dozen or a score of varying op opinions.
inions. opinions. How many of the ans answers
wers answers truly apply to your problem
-- which isnt, I might add, as
unique as you might think and
how can you best utilize the ker kernel
nel kernel of truth from each?
Mrs. UF Chosen
The UF has a new reigning
queen. She is Mrs. James Sim Simmons
mons Simmons who takes over the royal
position of Mrs. University of
Florida from Mrs. Mike Moses.
Mrs. Moses left the UF in De December
cember December when her husband gradua graduated
ted graduated from the College of Business
Administration.
Mrs. Simmons is a graduate of
the UF with a degree in nursing.
Her husband is a senior in the
College of Arts and Sciences. He
will graduate in June.
The Simmons have no children.
ON SALE
NOW
NEW FOR 1967
Soil-proof Heavy OC
paper Binding I
Deluxe Cloth- yr
bound Edition £m f w
V ....
at all book stores or newsstands.

Page 13



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Frat Bowling League
Slates Finals Matches

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Tau Epsilon Phi fresh off the
fraternity leagues* finest bowling
performance of the year, takes on
Phi Kappa Tau next Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon in the feature Intramural
action.
The match is one of two semi semifinal
final semifinal games in the Orange Lea League.
gue. League. The other match sends Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi against Phi Kappa Al Alpha.
pha. Alpha. But the spectator's interest
resides in the TEP-PKT square squareoff.
off. squareoff.
TEP eliminated Theta Chi last
Wednesday at Palm Lanes with
a record team total of 1804. For
the five-member team, that aver averages
ages averages out to a 180 pins per man.
Two TEPs broke the 200 mark,
Marty Silidker with a 203 game
and Mark Lazar with a 219.
But for the cream of the scor scoring
ing scoring crop, one only has to look
at some of the TEPs opponents.
After two days of bowling in
the fraternity leagues, there are
just four bowlers who have aver-

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LEADING THE WAY Marty Silidker (front right) and
Mark Lazar pushed Tau Epsilon Phi to Orange League final.

aged 200 on either night. And two
of them are PKTs.
Jim Ruppenberger has the high highest
est highest two-game series thus far with
a 416 Wednesday afternoon. With
games of 185 and 231, Ruppen Ruppenberger
berger Ruppenberger also had help from PKT
teammate Wilson Hurd, who rolled
games of 150 and 253 for a 403
set.
PKT eliminated Pi Lambda Phi
Wednesday afternoon and another
high-scoring kegler. PLPs Mike
Segal rolled a 414 set, with games
of 189 and 225.
Sigma Chi plays Phi Kappa Al Alpha
pha Alpha in the other Orange semi semifinal
final semifinal game. Sigma Chi edged Phi
Delta Theta 1588-1574, despite
the leagues leading scorer. PDT
has Carl Thrieshmanns 780 pins
for four games. That averages out
to 195 average and makes Triesh Trieshmann
mann Trieshmann tops among the 135 bowlers
that entered the fraternities In Intramural
tramural Intramural bowling.
Phi Kappa Alpha made Delta Tau
Delta an easy victim on its way
to the semi-final match with Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi, by winning 1764-1685.
Randy Dempster, with a 207
game and a 398 set, and team teammate
mate teammate Bud Cobbs with a 395 set,
paced the winners to the easy rout.

UF-FSU Swimming Match,
Best Meet In The South

HANG THEM.- FSU Coach Bim Stults (Right)
is strung up by swimming fans. The Gators
(below) believe in demoralizing advertisment.

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Tj'TT iSay' iimw nninMni nffimffrrtiwiiirrjmm mk mnflfflllttjfflUflfc TMyaMCBWwB ssMSjwwy w
ttMH AMA '9M£s&Pgjg| flHNSggjgggg

SPORTS

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

Page 14

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JR. Bib*
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JIM RUPPENBERGER LEADS COMPETITION
... in two game series

Floridas undefeated swimming
team will be looking for its four-*
th victory, Saturday, when the Ga Gator
tor Gator squad hosts the Florida State
Seminoles.
The first meeting between the
two schools was in 1956 and sin since
ce since then it has become one of
the strongest swimming rivalries
in the country. The Seminoles Mead
the series 16-4.
The last time the Gators whip whipped
ped whipped Florida State was in 1963,
but this may be the year for
Coach Bill Harlans squad to seek
revenge.
Led by all-American Tom Dio Dioguardi,
guardi, Dioguardi, and world ranked sopho sophomore
more sophomore Barry Russo, the Gators have
gained easy victories over Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Vanderbilt and Georgia.
We have a good squad with
plenty of depth, commented Har Harlan.
lan. Harlan. We have had some excel excellent
lent excellent performances in our past
meets and our sophomores have
really come through for us.
Richard Ahrens, Bruce Page,
Andy McPherson, and Russo, all
Gator sophomores, have been out outstanding.
standing. outstanding.
Russo, a journalism major from
Devon, Pa., is ranked 16th in the
world in the 200 meter butterfly.
He is ranked seventh in the Uni United
ted United States, and fourth among UjS.
collegiate swimmers.
In the Gators last meet with
Georgia, Russo set a new meet
record of 2:03.9, which is just shy
of the Southeastern Conference
record.
Bruce Page, from Chicago, Ill Illinois,
inois, Illinois, is considered one of the
finest long distant freestyle rs in
the South. Against Georgia he set
two new pool and meet records.
He won the 1000 yards with a
time of 10:59.2, and the 500 yards
in 5:12.9.
Dioguardi, known as one of the
finest sprint freestylers in the
nation, is seeking all-American
honors for the third straight year.
Against the Bulldogs he swam the
50 in 21.5, which ranks him in
the top three in the country.
Our meet will be a great one;
I feel we have the boys to give
them a real battle, said Coach
Harlan. In past years, lack of
depth has hurt us more than any anything
thing anything else. I feel we are ready,
and I promised them we wouldnt
drink any GATORADE.
The strong Seminole squad head headed
ed headed by Coach Bim Stultz, over
the years has had one of the fin finest
est finest independent teams in the South.
Florida State has a fine freesty freestyler
ler freestyler in Seeley Feldmeyer, who
should give Dioguardi, excellent
competition. '*
The meet is scheduled to begin
at 1:30 in the Gator Pool behind
Florida Gymnasium, with the frosh
teams starting the competition.
Varsity action starts at approxi approximately
mately approximately 3 p.m.
O range Bowl
Victory Tags
Floridas 27-12 football victory
over Georgia Tech in the Orange
Bowl game at Miami soon will
be reflected as a triumphant sym symbol
bol symbol rolling along state highways,
thanks to a new project initiated
today by the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Alumni Association.
Executive Secretary William J.
Bumper Watson Jr. announced
availability of special metal front
end automobile tags to alumni,
students and friends of the Uni University.
versity. University.
Colored orange and blue, the
tags read FloridaGators, Orange
Bowl Champs 67.
The tags are being sold for
$1.50 in the Campus Bookstore
at the Student Service Center.



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1 SUMMER JOBS STEWARDESS
Namq
I Address
I PATRONIZE 'GATOR ADVERTISERS

Your future begins
now!
-''ifi f,'
I
TECHNICAL GRADUATES: Your future is only as promising
as the company with which you choose to go! Are there new
products and services for tomorrow? New opportunities un-
folding? Demands for new talent, new ideas? Is the sky the
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.
ON CAMPUS: January 23 -26 ..
Additional literature and infor- a] QCll SVStCIII
motion available at the Place-
merit Office
an equal opportunity employer
'

Florida Faces Tennessee,
Gators Try For Revenge

The nationally ranked Florida
basketball team will try to get
back in the thick of the Southeas Southeastern
tern Southeastern race when they meet front frontrunning
running frontrunning Tennessee, Saturday, in
Knoxville. In the Gators* last out outing,
ing, outing, Tennessee defeated them 66-
53.

WE CAN BEAT TENNESSEE
. . says Bartlett

Friday, January 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I thought we played w against
them,** commented coach
Tommy Bartlett.
Tennessee played their best
game of the year, and once you
get behind a team that plays de deliberate
liberate deliberate ball, you are in trouble.
I feel we have a good chance to

beat them at home, but we will
have to play our best game of
the year/'
The Gators moved to eighth in
the rankings after whipping Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky last week, 89-70.
Florida is leading the nation in
rebounding with a 50.5 rebound
average per game, with 6-9 Gary
Keller and 6-10 Neal Walk clear clearing
ing clearing the boards for the Gators.
Keller has hauled in 141 rebounds.
Florida will be on the road for
the next four games, starting with
Tennessee followed by Georgia,
Alabama, and Auburn, after which
the Gators will return home for
a five game stand.
There are many reasons for
the success of the 1966-67 Gator
basketball team. One of the main
ones is the playing of senior cap captain
tain captain Skip Higley. The little floor floorleader
leader floorleader is impressing more people
every time he takes to the court.
"He is without a doubt one of
the finest guards and floorleaders
in the country," commented a re recent
cent recent scout. His defense is un unbelievable."
believable." unbelievable."
The Gators will take their 11-2
over-all and 6-2 conference re record
cord record into Knoxville as Coach Bart Bartlett
lett Bartlett will try to even the series
between himself and his former
boss, Ray Mears.
Four of the starters for the
Gators are averaging in double
figures in each game. Senior for forward
ward forward Gary Keller is leading the
pack with a 15.9 average.
Junior Dave Miller, Kellers
running mate at forward, is hit hitting
ting hitting at the rate of 15.1 points per
game. Miller has been a consis consistent
tent consistent performer this year.
Sophomore Neal Walk holds down
third place with a 12.3 average.
Walk is also the second leading
rebounder on the Florida squad.
The 6 foot 10 inch performer has
pulled down 114 rebounds in the
first 13 games this season.
Playmaker Skip Higley, who is
worth more than his height in gold,
has averaged 11.7 points at his
guard position. Higley has done
an exceptional job as the Gator
floor general and team captain.
The only Gator starter not aver averaging
aging averaging in double figures is junior
guard Gary McElroy. McElroy is
averaging a very respectable 8.9
points and is number three re rebounder
bounder rebounder for the team. He has tuck tucked
ed tucked in 69 rebounds so far.
Former Gainesville High star
Boyd Welsch is the number six
man for the hoop team. Welsch,
only a sophomore, has pumped an
average of 7.2 points through the
nets in 12 games.
Big Jeff Ramsey, Gator start starting
ing starting center last year, has pulled.
down 65 rebounds and has hit for
an average of 4.1 points.
Florida has scored a total of
1022 points this year as compar-
ed to 860 by their opponents. The
Gators also lead their competition
in rebounds, 657-438.
Student Desks
and
Chairs
Both $lO to S4O
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
Manuals & Electrics
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.

Page 15



Page 16

' Alligator, Friday, January 20, 1967

OmoS Ployw of the Week I jl
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4.hi1l 111 I 111 HKI/IV points each time. He has also hit for 19 points twice and 18 points
And Ud once and is considered a main cog in the Gator offense.
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