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
The ElectiontJumping And Confusion

Political Deal Gives Blue
Huge Bloc Vote Lead

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
It is not uncommon to see a
fraternity house or two jump from
one party to another in a campus
political campaign, but its been a
long time since UF has seen any anything
thing anything the likes of the Wednesday
night's "pogo-stick affair."
In one hectic evening of acti activity,
vity, activity, the three big "power houses"
(Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon and Alpha Tau Omega)
did some manuervering that would
make Richard Trapp's football an antics
tics antics look sluggish. Arid when every everything
thing everything had settled back to normalcy,
some alliances had been made that
nobody would believe.
In summary, the three power
houses and a fourth, Kappa Al-
"jumped" from University
Party (Larry Tyree) to United

Jacobs Says Choir
Will Make Trip
To Worlds Fair

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Choir is going to the
Worlds Fair.
Student Body President Buddy
Jacobs, who has been working with
the student officers of the select
70-member group to get funds for
the trip, predicted Sunday that the
funds would be found.
The UF Choir will represent the
United States at the opening of Expo
'67 in Montreal, Canada, in late
April.
The choir has $3,700 on hand
and has been promised an addi additional
tional additional $1,200 from UF President
J. Wayne Reitzs concession fund.
Religion
Seminars
Continue
Religion-in-Life Week continues
tonight with Dr. Robert Gordis,
professor of Bible at the Jewish
Theological Seminary, speaking on
"Do Intelligent Men Still Need
Religion?"
Gordis will speak at 7:30 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium. A distin distinguished
guished distinguished scholar and commentator
on the religious and social scene,
Gordis is a past president of
both the Synagogue Council of
America and the Rabbinical As Assembly
sembly Assembly .of America. He is the
author of 11 books.
(See RELIGION, Page 2)

Nixon: Time Is Limited For U.S.
To End War In Southeast Asia

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
A voice of dissent told the na nation
tion- nation Friday night that the United
States time to successfully end the
Vietnam War is severely limited.
Speaking with the air of authority
that has kept him a prime presi presidential
dential presidential candidate after defeat seek seeking
ing seeking the same office seven years
ago, Richard Nixon said the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam string pulling the United States
into World War IH is only two to
three years long.

Party (Rob Blue).
Here's how it happened:
The whole thing started when
three of the still uncommited
houses decided to back FIRST
Party presidential candidate Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd. United had counted
on getting the three (Pi Kappa
Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha and Theta
Chi). Without them, prospects
looked pretty dim for the Blue
forces.
Then came Pi Kappa Alpha's
vote to support Shepherd because
brother Jim Valentine was already
running as vice president on the
FIRST ticket regardless of what
his house did. United Party big bigwig
wig bigwig Cliff Davis, also a Pike, hoped
to keep the house in the Blue
column, but was unsuccessful.
Because of this turn of events,
(See MOOR, Page 7)

But it needs an additional $3,800
to make the trip, Jacobs said.
Several Gainesville merchants,
learning of the choirs plight, ap approached
proached approached Jacobs and asked him
how they could help. As a result,
Jacobs revealed, he is in the pro process
cess process of setting up a fund drive
among local businessmen to raise
money for the choir tour.
In addition, he said, former
state senator Mallory Horne is
presenting the choirs case to the
Florida Development Com mission.
"It would be foolish for the
choir not to plan to go to the Fair
now," Jacobs commented.
"There's only a relatively small
amount of money left to raise,
and Im sure that we'll get it."

Cabinet Proposes Fee Hike

UF Students may have to dig further into their
pockets this fall to pay a proposed tuition hike of
SSO a quarter.
The increase would boost the planned quarter
system tuition of SIOO to $l5O for the UF and
Floridas other six universities when the system
goes into operation this September.
The Cabinet proposed the one-third increase in
tuition fees Friday to help finance the biggest biggestever
ever biggestever budget for Floridas universities.
Treasurer Broward Williams suggested the in increase
crease increase which amounts to a hike of S2OO a year
if the student registered every quarter or S6OO
in obtaining a bachelors degree.
Kirk said he didnt think that repaying S6OO
over a lifetime would prevent any student from
going to college.

Letting (tne Vietnam War) drag
on longer than two or three years
runs the risk of escalation since
Red China will have a deliverable
nuclear bomb within four or five
years."
Well have it looking us in the
face, the former Republican vice
president said.
Dissecting the theme of world
leadership by the United States
that was brought to the campus in
October by Vice President Hubert
Humphrey -- Nixon said todays
problem is to maintain peace and

ir/ofiz
r 9 e
-n x I
CONFUSION
. . where do I belong?

Vol. 59, No. 79

Security Talks Criticized;
Profs Say 'Propaganda

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Many UF professors are ex expressing
pressing expressing concern about the pro procedures
cedures procedures and principles conducted
at the National Security Seminar,
currently being held at the uni university
versity university and supported by state
funds.

TO EASE BUDGET PINCH

freedom at the same time.
Though citing the many peace peacekeeping
keeping peacekeeping problems around the world
Cuba, the Middle East, Western
Europe Nixon returned to the
awesome problem of the war in
Southeast Asia.
Vietnam represents one of the
turning points in history,* he said.
That war is about more than
Vietnam, Nixon said. Its about
Southeast Asia, its about China,
and its about World War 111.
(See NIXON, Page 2)

The Florida
Alligator

University Os Florida

"That would be in addition to their new cars,"
cracked Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson.
Chancellor Broward Culpepper said the increase
would raise some $9-million a year, adding "it
does not go the whole way" toward ending the fin financial
ancial financial pinch.
The Regents budget of $450-million asks $95-
million a year more in general revenue alone.
Schools Supt. Floyd Christian was not enthusiastic
about the idea.
"I dont want to see us put any great burden
on parents," he said.
The legislature would have to change the fee
limitation if the tuition was to be changed. A whole wholesale
sale wholesale increase in all state operations has been
proposed by the Budget Commission to offset
the demand for new funds.

Last Minute Jump Creates
Friday Qualifying Farce_

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor
If Fridays frantic flurry of
candidates rushing to qualify for
the Feb. 2 Student Government
elections is any indication of the
campaign to come, the next two
weeks are going to be very con confusing.
fusing. confusing.
Some qualifiers didnt know
which party they were running in
or what position they were seeking.
As a result, nine candidates %sided
up either in the wrong
in one case, the wrong party.
The confusion resulted after a
massive jumping of Greek houses
from the University-Larry Tyree
camp to the United-Rob Blue fac faction.
tion. faction.
One onlooker commented after
the jump, "The names, (United
and University) sound so alike

The main objection is that it is
a misuse of academic freedom,
according to Dr. Kenneth Megill,
assistant professor of philosophy.
"There is no opportunity for dis discussion,"
cussion," discussion," said Megill, "and the
U.S. administration line istheonly
one represented. There is no con consideration
sideration consideration of alternatives and only

ALUGAIOR STARTS
i SHELTON SERIES
*
Wednesdays Alligator will
i begin an exclusive three part
interview with the Imperial
Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan,
Robert Shelton. Staff Writer
Jimmey Bailey interviewed
the, controversial self-pro self-proclaimed
claimed self-proclaimed savior of the White
American.
Watch for Wednesdays
Alligator.

its nice Tweedledee and Twee Tweedledum.
dledum. Tweedledum.
For a short time Friday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, onlookers on Florida Unions
third floor stared with bewilder bewilderment
ment bewilderment at a wall chart listing candi candidates
dates candidates by party for the various
races.
Don Braddock, running for
treasurer with United, had his
name down under United and Uni University
versity University party treasurer slots until
someone crossed him out under
University. Even party bigwigs
werent sure what was what. Andy
Owens, who ended up with United
after the jump, also had his name
listed under both United and
University.
The FIRST-Charles Shepherd
ticket was the only one with no
irregularities in qualifying.
(See MENAKER, Page 7)

Monday, January 23, 1967

once in the session I attended
was it mentioned that some people
may disagree.
The seminar is being conducted
by military personnel for public
education purposes.
One can seriously question
whether the military has this func function
tion function in society, Megill said.
The military branch of the
government is supposed to be sub subservient
servient subservient to the civilian and not
proselytize or educate the pub public.
lic. public.
It is not a seminar, not fac factual,
tual, factual, and not informative, said
Wayne Shirbroun, a UF philosophy
instructor, who said his
impression of the seminar was that
of an impressionistic painting. The
visual aids represented the United
States in blue and the Soviet Union
in red in direct confrontation, fol following
lowing following the traditional military out outlook,
look, outlook, said Shirbroun.
It was an US versus THEM
portrayal, with no fine distinc distinctions
tions distinctions and complete polarization of
attitudes. The only solution to this
polarization is force, according to
the military. You have to meet
force with force was the direct
implication of the whole thing,
he concluded.
Most of the material presented
could be gleaned from the mass
media, said Dr. David Kurtzman,
assistant professor of mathema mathematics
tics mathematics and philosophy. It plays upon
the uninformed fears of the
citizenry rather than leaven leavening
ing leavening their judgement with genuine,
unbiased information, he said.
Megill objects to the presenta presentation
tion presentation of student demonstrators as
agents or potential agents oi the
Communist Party.
There is no discrimination in
their judgement they fail to rec recognize
ognize recognize the legitimacy of protest,
he said.
(See SEMINAR, Page 7)



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1967

Page 2

Nixon: Time

(FROM PAGE 1)
Within lour years, he said, Com Communist
munist Communist China will have the nuclear
ability and intercontinental ballis ballistic
tic ballistic missiles enough to make the
Pacific a Red Sea."
This is the first time this cen century
tury century that we have been the mas masters
ters masters of our fate," Nixon said.
Because of its economic and
military power, the United States
is the only nation which can stop
other nations from the use of war
as a national policy, he said.
No nation in the world today
could afford the luxury of neu neutrality
trality neutrality if it werent for the United
States.
The problem facing the United
States today, Nixon said, is whether
we can use this world power with
the wisdom that is necessary to
both keep the peace and maintain
our freedoms.
Nixon said the Communist ag aggression
gression aggression in Vietnam must be stop stopped

Seminar

(FROM PAGE 1)
One seminar leader, Col.
Flake, claimed that Communists
support pacifists to weaken our
defense, said Kurtzman.
The suggestion is that pacifist
organizations should be discour discouraged.
aged. discouraged. But this is surely fallacious.
The fact that the Communists need
something doesnt imply that we
should eliminate it. A bank robber
needs banks to achieve his ends,
but this is no reason to discourage
banking, he concluded,
i. Evidence of propaganda tactics
can be seen in visual methods,
according to Shirbroun. To re represent
present represent Sputnik, a red occtopus
with tentacles was flashed over a
globe of the earth, he said.
In speaking of high Soviet ex expenses
penses expenses in Cuba, Col. Hos said, as
a joke, that the UJ3.S.R. may want
to give Cuba back to us. The only
conclusion one can deduce from
this is that Cuba used to belong
to us! Commented Megill.
Many of the professors sharing
this reaction to the Seminar will
attend or participate in a teach teachin
in teachin Tuesday at 12:30, which is in intended
tended intended as an open forum for dis discussion
cussion discussion of issues presented in the
seminar.

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ped stopped to show that there is no re reward
ward reward for the aggressive actions.
If its successful, China will
have proved its point that this is
a time not to have peaceful co coexistence
existence coexistence but a time to push
forward, Nixon said.
The former vice president urged
the United States to seek an early
end to the war.
The risk is less now than it
will be later.
For later Red China will have
nuclear missiles.
Only by ending this war soon
do we prevent a trigger one, Nix Nixon
on Nixon said.
A military, economic and dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic initiative could bring the
war to an end in two years, he
said.
It is one of the greatest freaks
of American foreign policy, Nixon
said, that some World War II
allies will trade with present ene enemies

(FROM PAGE 1)
According to Rabbi Kobrinitz of
the BNai BRith Hillel Founda Foundation
tion Foundation in Gainesville, Modern Jew Jewish
ish Jewish theologians such as Gordis
believe that religion must reach
the mind of a man as well as
his heart.
Gordis has traveled widely in
the Far East, Europe, and the
Middle East and is a member of
the National Committee of the Boy
Scouts of America and the Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Committee of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
Religion-in-Life Week continues
through the week with addresses
by contemporary theologians on
the theme Traditions In Tur Turmoil.
moil. Turmoil. The program is an at attempt
tempt attempt to bring all sects together
to gain an understanding of spirit spiritual
ual spiritual values in modern society. It
is sponsored by the United Re Religious
ligious Religious Association.
Episcopal B.shop James Pike
will speak Tuesday night at 7:30
in Florida Gymnasium on The
Real Conflict Between Science and
Religion. Pike has been termed

To End War Is Limited

Religion

mies enemies (of the United States)
Cuba and North Vietnam.
He urged the blockade of the
North Vietnamese port of Haiphong
to shut off supplies to the Com Communist
munist Communist country.
Mining the port, Nixon said,
makes the most sense to me.
Replying to his introduction by
UF President J. Wayne Reitz, Nix Nixon
on Nixon said Reitz was being polite
when he mentioned Nixons grad graduation
uation graduation from law school and
ignored his failure to graduate
from the electoral college.
And, Nixon said, mentioned his
successful debates with former
Soviet Premier Nikita Kruschev
and ignored his unsuccessful
debates in 1960 with presidential
opponent John F. Kennedy.
Answering questions from the
audience following his address,
Nixon said:

the vocal advocate of a modern
Christianity, with more belief
and less beliefs.

Nationdl Security Seminar
Moves Into Second Week
Col- William Flake will open the second week of the National
Security seminar this morning at 10 a.m. with a lecture on the
nature of modern war. A lecture on the exploration of space
and the problems of space travel will follow at 11:10.
The afternoon session will begin at 2:00 with a discussion
of the Southwest Pacific, followed by a program on Africa at
3:10.

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He would support the nom nominee
inee nominee of the Republican convention
in 68.
That the vice presidency
should be held by a man who has
not held it before when question questioned
ed questioned about his possible availability
for the number two post.
He supported voting rights
for 18-year-olds even if it helps
Bobby Kennedy.
Californias GOP Gov. Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Reagan will confound critics
again and be an efficient
governor.
Nixon urged his student audience
to be a generation of participants.
Im urging participation in con controversy,
troversy, controversy, he said.
At one time a man must become
involved in something bigger than
himself, Nixon said, or he
misses something.


Nixon Went Unrecognized

Richard Nixon may have come
within 250,000 votes of being presi president
dent president of the United States, but he
hasnt lost the common touch.
After his speaking engagement
Friday night, he returned to his
room at the Ramada Inn. He must

m ; m
NIXON
. . time is limited,


have felt hunger pains later be because
cause because he was seen at Royal Castle
around 1 a.m.
Despite being a leading public
figure he went unrecognized by
other patrons and Royal Castle
employes.
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Monday, January 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

r Tired Political
Mood Hanging
Over Georgia
By Harvey alper
Alligator Staff Writer
Tired." Thats the word Larry Shealy, news editor of the Red
and Black, the University of Georgias student newspaper, used to
describe the political mood on the Athens campus.
We're tired of politics and elections here, Shealy said.
The editor noted that though the Red and Black had supported
Ellis Arnal for governor during last years primary campaign, it
was willing to give Lester Maddox, Georgias new governor, a
chance.
It is recalled that Maddox was elected by the Georgia Legislature
after regular elections in November ended without any one candidate
receiving a majority of the votes polled. Nevertheless, Maddoxs
strongest opponent, Howard Bo Callaway, drew more votes than
Maddox.
Republican Callaway was rejected for the chief executive post by
the overwhelmingly democratic legislature.
We intend to wait and see give him (Maddox) a chance. Weve
been on his back too long, Shealy said of Maddox.
The editor noted that the Red and Black had never supported Maddox
in any of Georgias primary or regular elections. He said that ori originally
ginally originally his paper had come out for Ellis Arnal.
People have become apathetic at the University of Georgia,
Shealy continued. He said that recently planned demonstrations against
Maddox in Athens had failed.
Shealy denied knowing anything of The Student Organizing Com Committee
mittee Committee also known as SOC.
United Press International reported Thursday that SOC was prepared
to launch statewide campaigns against Maddox unless he took posi positive
tive positive action to restore a $lO million cut he made in the state univer university
sity university systems proposed 1967-68 budget.

Plans Seminar Protests

In order to protest the style
and manner in which the Nation National
al National Security Seminar is being run,
Students for a Democratic Socie Society
ty Society (SDS), in conjunction with mem members
bers members of the faculty, will hold a
teach-in Tuesday at 12:30 out outside
side outside University Auditorium.
The purpose of the teach-in,
said Alan Levin, is to offer an
alternative to the seminar and
allow people to engage in a dia dialogue
logue dialogue At least 10 faculty mem members
bers members will discuss issues and an answer
swer answer questions.

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The microphone will be left open
every 15 minutes for anyone who
desires to speak about the seminar
or the teach-in.
Certain UF faculty members felt
it was necessary to act, in add addition
ition addition to protesting the methods and
information presented in the sem seminar.
inar. seminar.
The faculty had planned to hold
an open forum Wednesday night in
McCarty, but decided to join stu students
dents students in the teach-in slated for
Tuesday.

Page 3



-4 ___ .
1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1966

Page 4

Am Motors
Planning
Changes
DETROIT (UPI) -- The change
in top management at American
Motors Corp. also signals a dras drastic
tic drastic change in the kind of cars the
smallest of the American auto automakers
makers automakers plans to present in the
future.
The new leaders of the finan financially
cially financially ailing company, Roy Chapin,
the board chairman, and William
Luneberg, the new president, do
not intend to try to compete in a
head-on struggle with the three
giants of the automotive world,
General Motors, Ford and Chrys Chrysler.
ler. Chrysler.
Chapin and Luneberg haven't
yet spelled out in detail what their
plans are for trying to survive in
what is probably the most expen expensively
sively expensively competitive industrial field
in the world. But there are some
guidelines that indicate the thinking
of AMC's new leadership.
Last year, American Motors put
on display in cities around the
country their so-called "Project
Four" display. There were two hits
in this show. One was an Italian Italianstyled
styled Italianstyled GT car, ilk the ones you
see racing in the grand prix and
at Le Mans. This is truly a sports
car and, even before the cnange
in top management, AMC planned
to bring out a street version of
this superb car for 1968.
The economy market really
rock-bottomhas been left vacant.
AMC plans to try to recreate
it with a low-priced full-size car.
AMC's entry will be an Ameri American-sized
can-sized American-sized car with interchange interchangeable
able interchangeable components. For example,
only two fenders would have to
be made because the left-front
fender \would be the same as the
right rear fender.
US, Chinese
Ambassadors
Will Meet
WARSAW (UPI) Despite the
turmoil in China, U.S, and Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese diplomats are ex expected
pected expected to again meet next week
to discuss mutual problems.
U. S. Ambassador to Poland
John A. Gronouski and Chinese
Ambassador Wang Kuo-chang are
scheduled to meet Wednesday in
Warsaw's Mysliwiecki Palace to
carry on the dialogue that has
been one of the longest and stran strangest
gest strangest diplomatic exchanges in re recent
cent recent history. It will be the 132nd
meeting.
Despite contrary reports from
Washington, Gronouski has re received
ceived received assurances Wang will at attend
tend attend the meeting.
When they meet it will follow a
pattern that lias varied little since
the exchanges began in Geneva
Aug. 1, 1955.
At that time ground rules were
laid down that have, except in ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional circumstances, been
rigidly adhered to.
The primary rule is that no
one will say wi at has been dis discussed
cussed discussed in the talkr
It was believed tne talks helped
ease tension over Quemoy, Matsu
and other Nationalist Chinese is islands
lands islands in July, 1962.
Another problem known to have
been discussed is that of U. S.
citizens held in China and Chi Chinese
nese Chinese citizens in the United States
who want to return home.
Beyond that everything else has
been a matter of speculation and
rumor.

KERR FIRING TRIGGERS DISPUTE

BERKELEY, Calif. Dr. Clark Kerr and Gov. Ronald
Reagan disagreed sharply Saturday on who triggered the
firing of Kerr as University of California president.
"The matter of a vote of confidence was brought up by
Dr. Kerr, not the board," Reagan said Friday night in
Los Angeles after the 14-8 vote by the Board of Regents
for Kerrs immediate dismissal.
His request came as a complete surprise to all of us,"
Reagan said. The governor voted with the board majority.
"The governors statement is completely false," Kerr
declared Saturday at his El Cerrito home.
"I never have asked for a vote of confidence and I did didnt
nt didnt yesterday."
Bitterness between Reagan the Republican governor and
Kerr was kindled during Reagans successful campaign
for the governorship.
Reagan charged that political effort supporting the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic incumbent, Gov. Edmund G. Brown, occurred on the
nine campuses of the 87,000-student university system with
Kerrs knowledge.
Their feud built up at last week session of the regents,
where Kerr opposed Reagan proposals to slash the uni university
versity university budget and to charge all students tuition.
Theodore Meyer, Board of Regents president, backed
Kerr's denial that he had asked a confidence vote.
Meyer, who voted to dismiss Kerr, told a news con conference
ference conference the deposed president had not broached the sub subject.
ject. subject. He said the matter was brought up by several re regents.
gents. regents.

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WHO SAID 'LETS VOTE

Two other regents Mrs. Randolph Hearst and Allen
Grant of Visalia said Kerr had forced the issue.
Grant said Kerr had told board members, "I will not
resign but I want the regents to discuss the matter of
Clark Kerr."
Mrs. Hearst said she regarded Kerrs request as the
president's "second ultimatum" to the board and she
voted against him.
She did not explain her meaning of "second ultimatum."
However, Kerr did offer his resignation in March, 1965,
but he and the then acting chancellor of the Berkeley cam campus,
pus, campus, Martin Meyerson, both withdrew their resignations
after five days.
Kerr and Meyerson insisted then on orderly discipli disciplinary
nary disciplinary procedure against three students charged with dis displaying
playing displaying placards bearing an obscene four-letter word. Some
regents demanded the summary dismissal of the offending
students.
The filthy speech episode came as aftermath to the
tumultuous December, 1964, Free Speech Movement sit-in
at Sproul Hall, campus administration center. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 800 demonstrators were arrested then.
Kerr said that Meyer and Dorothy Chandler, advising
him of the board's vote Friday, asked if he wanted the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to resign. "I told them, no." Kerr said. "I
told them I would never quit."



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gx before united joined in support of a respected leader. gx!
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gx Time and again, those who have known and worked with xg
xs: Rob Blue have recognized his leadership. Rob Blue, a leader
gg by election, not appointment xg:
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gg President, Murphree Area #::
x* Vice President, Men's Inter-Hall Council :s:s
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gg President, Delta Tau Delta gg
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igg Vice President, University Religious Association gg:
gg President, District, I F C gg:
gg Vice President, Murphree Area gg
.... ? ***,
v.v. v.v.
gig Respected by students and faculty alike, Rob Blue has been an :g::?
effective spokesman for the students.
| |
gg Student Member, Faculty-Student Disciplinary gg::
gig Committee gg
gg Chairman, Religion in Life Week gg
gig Chairman, Campus Housing Committee gg
gig v Phi Eta Sigma (Freshman Honorary) gg
gig Southeastern Vice President, I F C :s:s
::: v.v;
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XX X;X;
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United Party (
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:gi;i \ (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) -jig

Monday, January 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Wilson To Request
s
Common Market Entry

LONDON (UPI) Prime Min Minister
ister Minister 'Harold Wilson goes to Par Paris
is Paris this week to urge President
Charles de Gaulle to unlock the
door to Europe for Britain.
It will be the most crucial stage
in his current grand tour of Eur European
opean European capitals, designed to probe
prospects for British entry into the
six-nation common market.
On the eve of the vital two twoday
day twoday Paris conference Tuesday and
Wednesday the chances of a change
of heart on the part of the French
leader appeared extremely slen slender.
der. slender.
Diplomatic assessments sug suggested
gested suggested De Gaulle will avoid an
outright second veto at this early
stage of the probe, but he will
almost certainly be charmingly
discouraging.
Wilson last week visited Rome
where he received considerable
support from the Italian govern government
ment government for British entry. But the
Italians have favored British in in1

Japanese Ruling Party
Expecting Another Win

TOKYO (UPI) Japanese pub public
lic public concern about the upheaval in
Communist China will help return
Prime Minister EisakuSatos Lib Liberal
eral Liberal Democratic party to power in
the Jan. 29 election, according to
a leading party official.
In a pre-election interview with
United Press International, Takeo
Fukuda, secretary general of the
ruling party, said the Japanese
people have big anxiety about the
Red Guard movement in Com Communist
munist Communist China. Thus, I am sure, a
big majority of the people will
support our party.
Japanese voters are going to the
polls for the 10th time since the
end of the World War II to elect
a new Diet Parliament.
Despite the fact that Premier
Sato dissolved the last Diet amid
Socialist party charges of wide widespread
spread widespread government corruption,
Fukuda predicted flatly that we
should win this election.
The former finance ministr
Jt 7i \
V f \
i I ji \l I j|
mmmm wWr K i
GATOR ADsL^
K I

1 in1
UPI
NEWS
*
elusion into the European commu community
nity community all along.
After Paris, Wilson, accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by Foreign Secretary George
Brown, a strong Britain-into-Eur Britain-into-Europe
ope Britain-into-Europe advocate, will visit Bonn, The
Hague, Brussels and Luxembourg Luxembourgall
all Luxembourgall members of the community.
Britain is virtually assured of
the support of all but France.

said, the Liberal Democratic
party should be able to retain its
present majority seats in Parli Parliament
ament Parliament because the Japanese people
do not keep faith in the Socialist
party whose policy is to seek
relations with Communist China.
H Fukuda stressed the party, if
returned to power, would elim elim.inate
.inate elim.inate corruption, maintain its
current policy of trading with
Communist China without granting
it diplomatic recognition, and en enforce
force enforce the controversial security
pact between the United States and
Japan.
It is mainly on the pact and
corruption issues that the Socialist
party differed with the Libert
Democrats in the campaign. Both
parties believe relations with the
United States must be improved
provided both governments agree
not to interfere in the others in internal
ternal internal affairs.
Kihachiro Kimura, a leading pol policy
icy policy spokesman for the Socialist
Party, said that if the Socialists
came to power they would term terminate
inate terminate the U. S. Japan security
pact in 1971 but In accordance
with the terms of the agreement.
He said the controversial agree agreement
ment agreement is to be reviewed in 1970
when the first 10-year term ex expires.
pires. expires. If the Japanese government
decides at that time to terminate
the agreement the United States
must remove its military bases
throughout Japan by June 1971, he
said.
The pact guarantees American
protection for Japan in case of
attack by a foreign power. It has
spared Japan from the staggering
defense expenses which have hin hindered
dered hindered the development of the eco econo
no econo mi e s of most other Asian
nations, and allowed Japan to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on its miraculous eco economic
nomic economic recovery from the devas devastation
tation devastation of World War 11.
There are indications also that
while American military bases are
vital to present committments in
Asia particularly Vietnam
Washington does not always want to
remind the Japanese who won the
war.
Unless the Vietnamese war can
be ended and belligerent policies
of Communist China toward its
Asian neighbors curbed by 1970,
the bases will remain vital to
American policy in Asia and
a major problem to future Amer American-Japanese
ican-Japanese American-Japanese relations.

Page 5



Page 6

, Ttie Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1967

Orange and

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

Monday, January 23
Basketball: Fla. vs. Georgia, at Athens
Religion-in-Life: Luncheon, Dr. A. T. Mollegan, The
Symbolic Character of Christian Symbols, Hub Blue
Room, 12:00 noon.
Religion-in-Life: Coffee, Dr. Robert Gordis, Union
Johnson Lounge, 3:30 p.m.
Bnai Brith: Dinner for Dr. Robert Gordis, Hillel
Foundation, 5:30 p.m. Call 372-2900 for reserva reservations.
tions. reservations.
Religion-in-Life: Address, Dr. Robert Gordis, Do
Intelligent Men Still Need Religion?* Walker Aud.,
7:30 p.m. Followed by coffee-hour discussion, Union
Johnson Lounge.
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 & Aqua Gators: Meeting, Fla. Pool, 7:00
p.m. New members needed, will teach you the stunts
American Chemical society: Dr. Bernhard Wunderlich,
A New Look at Polymer Melting, 207 Leigh,
8:15 p.m.
Brazilian-Portuguese Club: Prof. Paulo Ronai, O
Teatro de Martins Ronai, 403 Main Lib., 8 p.m.
Vista: Recruiting, Union Aud. & Bryan Lounge, 8
a.m. 5 p.m.

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.
MORTAR BOARD APPLICATIONS: Applications
are now being taken for membership in Motar
Board, national senior women's 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.
(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.)

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,
VCUGHT AE, ME, IE, CE, EE, Physics, Math.
HUGHES AIRCRAFT CO. EE, ME, AE, Physics,
Math.

Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 g
annual MEETING rx ami -riinif-r rnriMT ENTERTAINMENT
IruEs JAN 24 800 PM PROGRAM OF THRIFT CREDIT, SERVICE refreshments
I .J. r J DOOR PRIZES
I HKD. SCIENCE bldg. ADD. Go.nesv.lle Florida Campus Federal Credit Union
1 3uildinq J Extension 2973 Bring the whole family

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

If t tt| ii |>T TT T IhY I ITV
K I it JHj J3I 1j I jPj JL X^

Campus Calendar

Administrative Notices

Placement Notices

Film Classics: Julius Caesar, MSB Aud., 7 & 9:10
p.m.
Union Board: Dance Les s, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union, 7:15
p.m.
Tuesday, January 24
Religion-in-Life: Univ. Convocation, Bishop James A.
Pike, The Real Conflict Between Science and Re Religion,
ligion, Religion, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m. Followed by Coffee Coffeediscussion,
discussion, Coffeediscussion, Union Johnson Lounge.
Alpha Delta Sigma: Rush smoker, Union Social Room,
7:30 p.m. All men interested in the Advertising field
are invited.
Gamma Beta Phi: Meeting, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone sin single
gle single and over 21 invited.
Vista: Recruiting, Union Aud. & Bryan Lounge, 8
a.m. 5 p.m.
Union Board: Bridge Lessons, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, January 25
. \
AIA Film Series: The Gospel in Stone, 105-B AFA,
8 p.m.

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.
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
telephone number is Ext. 3181.

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.
Jan. 24, 25: ARO, INC. ARNOLD AIR FORC!
STATIONAE, EE, ME, Eng. Sci, Eng. M-ch.

Fine Arts Committee: Meeting, 118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Art Lecture: Mr. Gene Baro, Contemporary Art in
Great Britain, 105-B AFA, 8 p.m.
Dept, of Music & Gville Philharmonic: Concert, Yuri
Yamamoto, pianist, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: Meeting, 121 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Christian Science: Services on Campus, 218 Union,
8 p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7 p.m.
Calendar for Wednesday, January 25
Religion-in-Life: Psychology Colloquium, Dr. George
F. Flanagan, Faith and Vocation, Union Johnson
Lounge, 3:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life: Dr. George F. Flanagan, The Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Talks Back: Sketch of a New Problem,
Catholic Student Center, 7:30 p.m.
Latin American Colloquium: Dr. Koefod, Economic
Growth and Take-Off, 324 Union, 8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for DR. JOYCE BROTHERS & THE NATIONAL BAL BALLET.
LET. BALLET.

_ RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK: Luncheon reservations
can be made by calling Ext. 2219.
(c
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The January meet meeting
ing meeting of the Graduate Council will be held Jan. 26,
1:30 p.m. in Room 235, Tigert Hall.
P RE-MED, PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register with
the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 111 And Anderson,
erson, Anderson, through Jan. 27.
PHYSICS DEPARTMENT FILMS: The Physics De Department
partment Department will show a series of filmed lectures by
Richard P. Feynman each Tuesday through Jan. 27;
3:40 p.m., Bless Auditorium.

JAN. 25: SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.IE, Bus. DY DYNATRONICS
NATRONICS DYNATRONICS (Electronics Division of General Dy Dynamics)EE.
namics)EE. Dynamics)EE.
JAN. 25, 26, 27: McDONNELL AIRCRAFT CORP.~
AE, CE, EE, IE, ME, Eng. Sci, Eng. Mech. ARM ARMSTRONG
STRONG ARMSTRONG CORK CO.Mktg, Adv, IE, Ind. Mgmt,
Gen. Bus, Eng, Chem, Lib. Arts.
JAN. 26, 27: FLORIDA POWER & LIGHTEE,
CE, IE, ME, ChE, Chem, Acctg, Fin. CARNATION
CO.Gen. Bus, Lib. Arts, Ind. Mgmt, ME, IE, EE,
Food. Tech, Dairy Sei. FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER
CO. Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad, ME, ChE, Math, IE, Acctg,
Chem. FIRESTONE SYNTHETIC FIBERS CO.ME,
ChE, EE, Chem. AMPEX CORP.ME, ChE, EE.



The Election: Jumping And Confusion
Moor -/Wenaker

(FROM PAGE 1)
the Blue forces were desperate
Wednesday night. So desperate,
in fact, that they called FIRST
Party leaders and tried to make
a deal.
Well drop Blue out of the race
and go with you, they told the
Shepherd backers. The TEPs,
SAEs and ATOs had already de decided
cided decided to desert Tyree, so they
made a pitch to Shepherd too.
The deal had two major con conditions
ditions conditions to it, however. One was
that the theiv vacant treasurers
position on the FIRST slate would
go to Blue. The other was that
FIRST would dump Jack Zucker,
candidate for Honor Court clerk.
The parties present (represen (representatives
tatives (representatives of all but the six houses
still in the Tyree column) were
certain that the Shepherd forces
would take the deal. So sure,
in fact, that many had already
told their house that they were
backing Shepherd.
But it didnt work. Shepherd
forces, headed by independent
leader Mike Garcia, turned the
deal down flat and walked out.
United forces panicked. They
didnt know what to do. Finally,
early Thursday morning, they got
an idea which, to them, was the
last resort.
And so, a few phone calls were
made to the houses of Alpha
Tau Omega, Tau Epsilon Phi, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Kappa Alpha.
As dawn broke Thursday morn morning,
ing, morning, the deal was made. The four
houses joined the Blue forces,
filling the void left by the other
four. Blue was then back in the
race.
There were some stipulations
a lot in fact. The first was that
United dump Blues running mate,
Greg Johnson, who had always
been a foe of the power boys.
A second was that Andy Owens,
a Kappa Alpha, get the United nod
for Honor Court clerk. A third
gave Don Brad dock the
nomination. A fourth gave Rick
Solomon, a TEP, the party chair chairmanship.
manship. chairmanship. There, were other com commitments
mitments commitments made for the lower slate,
but they would be too numerous to
go into.
The move to dump Johnson fiz fizzled
zled fizzled Friday when, after approach approaching
ing approaching several possibilities, the new
United forces couldnt find anyone.
The whole incident shook Johnson
terribly and the sophomore was
biting his nairls up through qualify qualifying
ing qualifying time Friday.
The jump took most of the sor sororities
orities sororities out of Tyrees column into
Blues. A good number of the
sororities followed the three power
houses in the jump, since they
have won in the past with them.
One of the jumpers, Delta Delta
Delta, jumped back to Tyree the
next night.
With lines apparently drawn now,
Blue has the big bloc vote with
something in the neighborhood of
2,000. He has 13 fraternities and
all but four sororities.
Tyree has six fraternities, one
sorority and about 800 bloc votes.
Shepherd, who started off with only
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one house (Sigma Nu) picked up
mentioned and Pi Kappa Alpha to
give him five fraternities, three
sororities and about 750 bloc votes.
Thats the way it stood Sunday.
Tyree Names
Candidates
University Party presidential
candidate Larry Tyree Saturday
named Terry Moore as his partys
candidate for treasurer and Tim
Donohue for Chancellor of the
Honor Court.
Moore, the candidate for treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, has held the position of
chairman of the Legislative
Council Representative to the Ac Accent
cent Accent general committee. He has
been a t Division Chairman on
Homecbming, chairman of the
Films Committee, ( and a Director
of the Florida tinion Board.
Donohue, the candidate for
Chancellor of the Honor Court,
has served as both the assistant
chief prosecution investigator and
co-chief defense investigator.

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(FROM PAGE 1) a
Honor Court-Chancellor EdTJunn
allowed errant candidates and their
parties to straighten things out
Saturday morning in Honor Court
chambers.
As a result of the Saturday meet meeting,
ing, meeting, the following changes were
allowed:
Virginia Hathaway, United,
Health Related Professions, from
Honor Court justice to Legislative
Council
Alan Chotiner, United, Busi Business
ness Business Administration, from Honor
Court justice to Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Charles Morrison, United,
Physical Education, from Honor
Court justice to Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council.
Chester Sadowski, Univer University,
sity, University, Business Administration. Sa Sadowski
dowski Sadowski registered for Honor Court
justice but someone from his par party
ty party already had registered for the
seat. He has been purged from
the University party ticket but may
run unaffiliated, according to elec election
tion election laws.
George Norrie, University
Arts and Science, Legislative

Council.

Monday, January 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Council, purged (same situation
as Sadowski).
Wayne Thomas, University,
Arts and Science, Legislative
Council, (also purged).
William Cooper, Honor
Shepherd
Visits Halls
FIRST Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Charles Shepherd began
visiting campus residence halls
Sunday afternoon, stomping for
votes among independent coeds.
With the close of ACCENT 67,
Shepherd and other party candi candidates
dates candidates who worked with the Sym Symposium
posium Symposium now expect to swing into
a full program of campaigning.
Bing Michael qualified Friday
as the partys candidate for treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer. Joe Mason, a senior law
student, is running for the office
of Chancellor of the Honor Court,
and Jack Zucker, chairman of the
Florida Union Forums Committee,
has qualified as a candidate for
Clerk of the Honor Court.

Court justice from United to Uni University.
versity. University.
Roland Weinsier, Univer University,
sity, University, Medical School, from Honor
Court justice to Legislative
Council.
Someone from United Party en entered
tered entered the Honor Court chambers
Saturday wanting to register swim swimmer
mer swimmer Tom Dioguardi for Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. When he found out
the qualifying deadline was last
Friday at 5 p.m., he said Dioguardi
had been at swimming practice
and couldn't get out to qualify.
Sorry," Dunn said, but he
had two weeks to register."
Before Dunn would allow the
changes Saturday, he contacted
each candidate who had made a
mistake. One girl, who mistakenly
registered for Honor Court justice
instead of Legislative Council,
thought she had been registering
for Circuit Court" justice.
Circuit Court Justice J. C.
(Jimmy) Adkins doesnt have to
worry about a UF coed wanting
his job, but the next two weeks
will produce a lot of worry for
student politicos.

Page 7



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 196 7

Page 8

The Florida Alligator
\A Ij Ow TiJi/
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.
r*-.
Shady Deal
a
Campus politics has always been un unstable.
stable. unstable. And there have always been shady
deals.
But Thursdays jump of four fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and at least that many sororities
goes down in the books as the most flag flagrant
rant flagrant we can remember.
With only one day left to qualification
deadline, the slates for both University
Party and United Party had to be com completely
pletely completely revamped with two changes being
made in the top five candidates of both
parties.
Andy Owens and Don Braddock, ori originally
ginally originally candidates for Honor Court clerk
and treasurer under the University ban banner,
ner, banner, wound up running for the same
positions on the United slate. And there
was a definite effort to dump United
vice presidential candidate Greg Johnson
from the ticket.
Things got so confused that many people
who qualified for lower slate positions
Friday didnt know what party they were
registering under.
This is deplorable.
The student body has become more
and more aware of the campus political
system each year, said Bill Hoppe, a
backer of Universitys Larry Tyree. I
dont think the students will let the par parties
ties parties involved get away with such a deal.
I think it is obvious what is going
on, said Mike Garcia, a worker in
the campaign of FIRST Party nominee
Charles Shepherd. I think the students
will see it too.
What Hoppe and Garcia are hinting at is
that the whole thing smells -- and smells
badly. We only hope they are right in
their assumption that the student body
wont stand for it.
We felt it was time that fraternity
and sorority bickering should end and all
should back the man they thought best,
said Rick Solomon, the recently named
United Party chairman. We think Rob
Blue is that.
Maybe Solomons statement is sincere,
but, in the face of things, we cant buy
it.
Regardless of what one thinks of Rob
Blue personally or as a candidate for the
presidency, such a string of events casts
doubts on Blue and any administration
he might head.
For this reason, we find it impossible
to recommend the election of Blue or the
United Party slate.

Reapportionment Muddles Legislature

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
That strange-acting bird, the Florida Legisla Legislature,
ture, Legislature, may be on its way toward making national
history.
The Legislature has attempted almost every everything-
thing-- everything- and had it tested by the U.S. Supreme
Court just to prove it was wrong.
What the Legislature has done is to literacy literacywaste
waste literacywaste about $700,000 over the past five years on
special reapportionment meetings without being
able to comply with the Supreme Court one-man,
one-vote ruling.
Estimates of the costs of the special sessions
have ranged from $12,000 to nearly SIB,OOO a
day.
The Legislature has met on reapportionment
six times since August 1962 and adopted five new
apportionment plans.
One session, called by Gov. Farris Bryant in
November 1962, the Legislature was unable to
resolve its conflicts and adopt even an invalid
reapportionment plan.
Os the five plans, two have been presented to
Florida voters and rejected, and three have been
reviewed by the Supreme Court and declared un unconstitutional
constitutional unconstitutional on the basis of the one-man, one onevote
vote onevote criteria.
What has plagued members of the reapport reapportionment
ionment reapportionment sessions has been the effort to keep
seats for its then-members and maintain as long
as possible the domination by Floridas infamous
Pork Chop Gang.
It seems the third objective could have been to
fulfill the Supreme Courts fair apportionment
dictate.
Any attempts to preserve its own dignity have
been lost in efforts to preserve its power.
It has refused to face the reality that fair
apportionment is to be away of life, so says our
endeared Supreme Court.
It has refused to face up to the problems
of state taxation by patching-up and tacking-on
to the states hodgepodge of tax laws rather than
creating an organized system of taxation.

Students Infirmary Fear Natural;
But Doctors Are Human, Too

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Columnist
Dont expect perfection. There is no such thing.
Expect distrust. Expect fear. Expect skepticism.
Distrust, fear and skepticism live on this cam campus.
pus. campus. They surround the university health service
popularly referred to as the infirmary.
For the last few months, in my capacity as
Alligator correspondent to the infirmary and J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, I have been in close
contact with both medical operations. Until now
I have reported my findings as straight news.
Today I will make some objective, but never nevertheless
theless nevertheless opinionated, evaluations.
There is an unfortunate pall of fear surround surrounding
ing surrounding the infirmary. Students are afraid to go there
primarily because of intangable fears.
Certainly, as Dr. William A. Hall the infir infirmarys
marys infirmarys director will readily admit the infirmary
has had, and does have, its problems.
Yes, there have been distasteful incidents at
the infirmaryincluding the sad cases of doctors
Bradley and Arial.
Nevertheless, it is incumbent upon the student
body to realize that these two cases do not
tipify the infirmarys attitudes. They merely serve
to magnify the fact that doctors, human beings
themselves, can sometimes be fooled (or trick
themselves) into accepting persons for something
more than they are.
Yes Virginia, doctors can make mistakes.
Your family physician does too, but he hasnt
got 18,000 people and a newspaper to remind him
of his errors almost daily for years on end.
And so, a dangerous condition exists on this
campus. It is this fear of the infirmarya fear
which may well be depriving hundreds of us of
the medical help we genuinely need.

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

DEMOS LOSING HOLD?

* I
It has refused to face up to the over-bear over-bearing
ing over-bearing ned for a NEW constitution. Rather it seems
destined to rewrite into the new draft the same
exclusions and handicaps that make the present
charter appear to have been written by prehistoric
politicians.
While flag-waving the public-desired goal of
removing education from politics, it has devious deviously
ly deviously entwined the.state's education system even more
''with the whys and hows of political maneauver maneauvering.
ing. maneauvering.
Five years ago the state spent millions-of millions-ofdollars
dollars millions-ofdollars making the change from semester to
trimester to have year-around operation of edu educational
cational educational facilities.
Gov. Haydon Burns campaigned in 1964 for the
removal of the trimester because HE thought
it was unworkable. Burns newly appointed Board
of Regents subsequently approved the change to the
quarter system.
While Gov. Claude Kirk has posed no direct
opposition to the quarter system, which as
now planned will go into operation in September
1967, he and the Legislature have to provide the
millions to make the changeover.
Needless to say, the state is short of pocket
change this year.
The quarter system changeover just might be
reconsidered.
Could the Legislature have missed any oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to make history after all THAT?
Not our illustrious Legislature.
While a decade-long struggle waged between the
North Florida Pork Chop Gang and the South-
Central City Slickers within the Democratic par party,
ty, party, the elephants trampled in.
The battle soon allowed a City Slicker
Galloping GOPers coalition that could possibly
establish a strong foothold in the South
They copped the governors chair out from under
the Demos and got a big toe into the Legislative
Chambers door.
Where will they go next?
Only the Democratic Legislature knows.
But it has the history of a glorious past on its
side.
More-accuratelypushing it aside.

In fact, this fear may eventually cost a few
lives, because educated college students are in
the most direct sense afraid of the doctor.
It must be made clear that doctors and nurses
here do care. By-in-large they are trying to live
by their high professional ethics and they are
trying to secure for this institution the finest
student health care they possibly can.
But, they make mistakes. They always will
make mistakesthey are human.
Students therefore have a responsibility to them themselves
selves themselves and their community. That responsibility
is to establish a bond of faith in our health
service. It is there to help, and it will help to
the best of its ability if given the chance.
At the present time several programs are being
instituted by the health service which may radi radically
cally radically alter qlinics here, and perhaps through the
nation. Some of these programs are widely pub publicized,
licized, publicized, such as the satellite infirmary plan.
Others, because of their controlled research nature
cannot now be discussed in this column.
Years hence, the applause which these programs
deserve may first be awarded.
For now things seem quiet. Yet, the infirmary
is busy rebuilding its physical plant and its staff.
There is reason for confidence. The infirmary
is not a fraternity of quacks. It is an effort by
medical men such as Health Center Provost Sam Samuel
uel Samuel P. Martin and Harvard graduate infirmary
di"ector Hall to do a sound professional job.
Yet, the infirmary still makes mistakes.
So do you. Remember the last test you failed
to receive a perfect score in?
Blind fear of the infirmary is stupidity. If
you need medical or psychological help given them
a try. They'll do their best.
Dont expect perfection. There is no such thing.



Professors Want Debate

EDITOR;
We regret that the members of
the teaching team of the National
Security Seminar have left no time
for a genuine confrontation with
concerned faculty members and
students. It is plain to us that/the
time for questions allotted fn the
published schedule, occurring as it
will at the end of the whole pro program,
gram, program, does not allow for an im immediate
mediate immediate examination of remarks
made and techniques of presenta presentation
tion presentation employed. Immediate confron confrontation
tation confrontation is necessary to prevent
such seminars from becoming

Osman Blasts Boynton
EDITOR;
I feel sorry for you, Wayne Boynton, Alligator Columnist, if
you think that many people share your ideas about Rhodesia.
You seem to think the rebellion in Rhodesia, where the white
minority rules the black majority, is the same as when the Amer Americans
icans Americans revolted against the British a long time ago. You men mentioned
tioned mentioned when you had slavery nobody made you mad and broke
your back by economic sanctions but you forgot that other Am Americans
ericans Americans did not want slavery and they abolished it. Even those
who had slavery were seeking help from England against those
who wanted a good life for all humans.
As an African, having been ruled by the British for a long
time, I would mention the time they left my country. When they
left they were sure we were able to rule ourselves. They gave
us time to determine whether or not we could rule our country.
They did not leave it to a small group of people who alone had
qualifications to rule.
There are several African countries that have friendship with
the U.S. but they want justice in Rhodesia. Who said to you that
Ghana is Communist? Finally, I wonder why you expect Nasser
to be dictated to by a government from across the ocean while
you revolted against the same thing two hundred years ago.
FAISAL OSMAN, 7AG
If \ou Think Delay
Troubled You...
EDITOR;
It may interest you to know that not only have the delays in the
completion of the construction of the new Florida Union been
a slight inconvenience to many, they have also exacted a ter terrible
rible terrible hardship on a close friend of ours, Marvin Kroat.
Marvin, a North Dakota lad, who as a child, worshipped his
father, received a terrible blow several years ago. Mr. Kroat,
descended from a long line of levitators (see NORTH DAKOTA
HERALD, June 10, 1894; Them Kroats They Floatso was
convicted and subsequently sentenced to the electric chair under
an old statute pushed through the North Dakota legislature by
a strong palm-reading lobby, afraid of the growing popularity
of the upstart levitators. Before he died, Mr. Kroat spoke to his
only son.
Marvin, Id like to teach ya levitation, but I cant. It just
comes to ya. When you get that feeling that you can do it, stop
yourself. Hold it in ya til ya have a chance to let others see ya
... a county fair or an exposition . but, when you close your
eyes leave the ground, Ill come back. Its written in the
book.
As the reader may have surmised, Marvin did experience that
magic feeling and decided that he would perform his feat at the
opening ceremonies for the Florida Union.
Last winter, Marvin told his brave, widowed mother to come
to Gainesville from their comfortable North Dakota home to see
his performance, and, of even greater importance to her, the
return of Marvins father. In order to finance the trip, Mrs.
Kroat had to mortgage the house, but she didnt care. When she
reached Gainesville, however, Marvin sadly told her that she
would have to return home disappointed, because the Union was wasnt
nt wasnt finished. Maw, come back next winter. Its bound to be
ready by then. Marvin, however, didnt go home. He dropped
out of school and spent his time at the construction site urging
the workers on.
By that winter, Mrs. Kroat was fired from her job due to her
lengthy absences, and lost the house to the mortgage company.
But she never lost faith. Now, all she had left in the world was
her dependable 49 Kaiser, her dependable cat Cleopatra, and her
not-so-de .endable, leaky tent from the mortgage company. She
took a loan on the Kaiser, left Cleopatra to guard the tent, and
came to Gainesville to see her husband return and her son
float.
But, the opening of the Union was again postponed, and Mrs.
Kroat again returned home, disheartened. She was forced to give
up the Kaiser to the loan company in order to have the tent leak leakproofed.
proofed. leakproofed. Somehow, Mrs. Krofrt survived the hard days before her.
Her only income came from the dimes she charged the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood children to pet the cat. Early one morning, with the
tent on her back and Cleopatra over her shoulder, Mrs. Kroat
began the long trek back to Gainesville. When Marvin found out
about the latest postponement he tried to reach his mother.
But she had already left. Marvin now estimates that his mother
is somewhere in the middle of Missouri. We beseech all UF stu students
dents students with parents, friends, or relatives in Missouri to have
them erect large signs on all roadways in that state, reading:
MRS. KROAT GO HOME.
Please, spare no effort. A human destiny is in your hands.
JOSEPH NEUSTEIN, 3AS
JOHN BURGESS, 2UC

mere indoctrination
Those signatories of this letter
who have attended sessions of the
Seminar report that our worst
fears are not far from being ful fulfilled:
filled: fulfilled: the statements of the
Seminar leaders are often intel intellectually
lectually intellectually juvenile, their treatment
of complex issues betrays that the
aura of expertise which cloaks
them is specious, and their use
of propaganda techniques shows
that they are all too willing to
employ the very devices whose use
they decry in the communist agi agitators
tators agitators they attack.

It is important to provide a gen genuine
uine genuine opportunity for open exchange
of opinions and questions, regard regardless
less regardless of from what quarter they
may come. It is our conviction
that it is the proper province of
a university to provide a forum
for free discussion of controver controversial
sial controversial issues, and that such dis discussion
cussion discussion is the best way to pro protest
test protest and counteract the use of
university facilities for irre irresponsible
sponsible irresponsible propaganda and indoc indoctrination.
trination. indoctrination.
Accordingly, we commend to the
attention of other faculty members
and students a teach-in which is
being planned for 12:30 Tuesday
by students who are members of
Students for a Democratic Society.
We think it especially appropri appropriate
ate appropriate that such an event is being
planned by members of that group,
for it has been singled out for un un.
. un. favorable attention by the Seminar.
Many of us plan to attend and to
participate.
KENNETH A. MEGILL
DAVID R. KURTZ MAN
(EDITORS NOTE: Dr. Kurtz Kurtzman
man Kurtzman in addition submitted a let letter,
ter, letter, dated Jan. 12 requesting a
debate with some of the Seminars
speakers. Besides he and Dr. Me Megill,
gill, Megill, there were 21 other signees
of this letter, all faculty members.)
Magazine
Distribution
System Hurt
EDITOR:
There was only one thing wrong
with your editorial castigating the
student body for their failure to
take advantage of the fine ACCENT
magazine which was made avail available
able available last week. It presupposed
that the booth across from the
Hub was, in any way, shape or
form, a convenient place from
which to distribute these.
Where this myth came from, I
fail to understand. Very little in
the way of foot traffic goes past
that booth and although many dri drivers
vers drivers do, there is really no place
to stop even if one is consciously
aware of the existence of the
magazine and wanted to get it.
This happened twice to me. .1
drove by, but couldnt get a park parking
ing parking place anywhere near enough to
the stand. Sad as it may be, most
of us (college students) are in indeed
deed indeed too preoccupied to think of
walking over to a stand far out
of the way and too lazy to do so,
anyway.
The obvious solution, for this
and other distribution efforts,
would seem to be to put the things at
locations around campus where
there is a good deal of traffic.
The library, the General Class Classroom
room Classroom Building, some of the dorm
areas and various sidewalks
around campus with a good deal
of traffic during classes could have
been utilized. Any or all of these
locations would have produced far
better results. Had a few conven convenient
ient convenient locations been utilized, I dont
think there would have been any
magazines left after three or four
hours (and the amount of manpower
required to GIVE them away is
negligible).
If any of these still remain, it
would be well worth while to uti utilize
lize utilize such locations and distribute
them even after ACCENT is over.
The value of its contents will not
be lessened by the passage of a
week.
In short, it is good to produce
such a publication, bn', better if it
is distributed. .the eve red and
traditional stand \:i. ;i. from the
Hub is not suitable i. r A his pur purpose.
pose. purpose.
FRED FtEVDS, 3ED

Monday, January 23, 19*7. The Florida Alligator,

si* HmuMrattg fcfyop,
9iwiifait|
OhoMMK
FINE MEN & LADIE S WEAR
- i V : -.v- .
Smart, in style clothing for all you wonderful guys
and dolls at the U. of F. Your chance to save money
and be well dressed. Hurry, still a good selection
but they are going fast.
latnesf
BLOUSES WERE $4.00 NOW $2.50
SHIRTS WERE SIO. OO NOW $5.00
SIB.OO $11.95
SWEATERS were $12.00 now $6.50
$26.00 $13.00
SLACKS WERE $lO 00 NOW $5.00
SUITS WERE SIB.OO STARTING AT
$50.00 $9.00
COATS VALUES TO NOW $27.95
to >34.00
DRESSES were $20.00 now SB.OO
$40.00 $26.00
SOX & HOSE 1/2 price
GYMSHOES were $5.00 14.00
EXTRA SPECIAL
(famous MAKE SLACKS I
WORSTED & IA_kON WORSTED 1 X
BUY ONE'AT REGULAR PRICE I C
I GET SECOND PAIR FOR ONLY I
SUITS WERE $45.00 NOW $29.9?
COLLEGE HALL $75.00 $44.99
SPORT COATS WERE $35. 00N0W $19.??
COLLEGE HALL $50.00 $39.Vy
PONDEROSSAwbKt $4.50 now $1.99
SHIRTS $5.95 $2.49
CORDS WAIST SIZES e s7?s_ $
28-29-30 Wtt $6.95 NOW 51,99
-mmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmaimmmmmmmmm -mmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmaimmmmmmmmm
- -mmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmaimmmmmmmmm H p FAMOUS BRAND NAMES
bHIKTS SHORT AND LONQSLEEVES
DRESS AND SPORT
NOW 1/3 to 1/2 OFF
'Mm'ottmty
(620 W. UNIVERSITY AVt
CAROLYN PLAZA

Page 9



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
BEAUTIFUL set of Rogers Black
Diamond Pearl drums. Zilduan
Cymbols, 18 and 22. Excellent
condition. S3OO Jerry Phillips (A (A---76-4t-p)
--76-4t-p) (A---76-4t-p)
GUITAR and Case, $25. Call 372-
7194 after 5 p.m. (A-76-st-p)
HAMSTERS. The ideal pet. Quiet,
easy to care for, only SI.OO each,
various colors 378-3363. (A-76-
lt-c)
1966 YAMAHA, 100 cc, only 4
months old, excellent condition.
378-6012. (A-79-2t-c)
FOR SALE: Electrical guitar amp amplifier,
lifier, amplifier, reverb, tremelo, 2
12 speakersone week old
nned coins. Also Zenith transo transoceanic
ceanic transoceanic short-wave radio. Call Dave
at 372-1095. (A-79-t-p)
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. (A (A---
--- (A--- 3t-c)
VINCENT Black Shadow, Series
B. Contact Mike 376-3086. (A (A---
--- (A--- 3t-c)
8x35 TRAILER with 9x20 movable
cabana. Completely furnished good
condition, Call 372-4551 after 3:30
p.m. (A-76-10t-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. (MB (MB-
- (MB-
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---
--- (A---
1966 90cc HONDA. Excellent cond.
f Low mileage with windshield and
buco pack. If interested call 378-
6282. Accept reasonable offer. (A (A---
--- (A---
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, buco. Willing to talk
price. Call Larry 372-9313, Rm.
225 after 7 p.m. (A-77-4t-c)

4 Rita TusHingham THRU TUES.
jkjfc Winner Best Performance Award
P" Wl Cannes Film Festival 1962
W a|AsJe ,SWTC
? jA tt of pios
0-ci*<) , !* icNrao W M r
a CtaMiata' Rrttnb.li*). Inc li'iiii '
Winner of 4 British k l)Il6U 'MUNROE'
Academy Awards

for sale
-
1963 VESPA, 150 motorscooter,
good condition, $l5O. Call Les at
372-9404. (A-75-4t-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 Jtfark I A-H, Sprite SIO,OO.
Phone 376-0537 after 5 p.m. (A (A---78-st-c)
--78-st-c) (A---78-st-c)
1961 Ducati $125.00
1965 565 Honda SIBO.OO
1960 Allstate motorscooter. New
paint, motor in good condition. Can
be seen at 113 NE 20 St. Roger
Kesterton. SSO or best offer.
(A-79-3t-p)
for rent
SINGLE rooms, male grads. $45
per month. Maid, linens, parking,
private entrance, utilities all in included.
cluded. included. Close to school. Call
Mike 378-5411. (B-79-st-c)
3 BEDROOM, 1 l/2 bath, NE
section, built in kitchen, fenced
yard, pool membership no qualify qualifying,
ing, qualifying, take up payment 98.90. PI&T
Inc. $50.00 down. 376-1898. (B-79-
st-c)
EFFICIENCY. Furnished, private
bath, entrance driveway, utilities
furnished. Availbble immediately
$65 per month.
2225 N.E. 7th St. rear apt. On
premises Thur-Sun. (B-78-2t-c)
ROOM and Board S6O per 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)
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 NW 7th Ave.
Phone Jackson, 372-9500 or 376-
3211, ext. 5606. (B-78-10t-c)
FOR RENT
Efficiency Apartments, 1 bedroom,
New, modern, furnished close to
campus. See Manager, 1100 S.W.
Bth Ave. (B-79-3t-c)
SUB-LEASE furnished apartment.
University Gardens. $l2O per
month. Balance of Jan. already
paid. Call 372-6509. (B-77-3t-c)

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1967

Page 10

for rent
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bed'
' bed' room apartment built in kitchen,
air condition and heat. Three clos closets
ets closets and swimming pool. $95 per
month. Call 372-3826. (B-73-10t (B-73-10tc)
c) (B-73-10tc)
<6
NEARWaIk to all important
University requirements. Two
room furnished, ground floor,
private entrance, quiet area, good
for grades. Reasonable rates. 376-
6494. (B-68- st-c)
PARKING space one block from
campus. $5 per month. 372-
2956. (B-78-2t-c)
FURNISHED 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)
wanted
3 BOYS needed to share super
house, 1 block from campus, fire
place, a/c, able T.V. $36 per
month per person plus utilities.
1004 S.W. 6 Ave., 328-5544. (C (C---79-3t-c)
--79-3t-c) (C---79-3t-c)
Male roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment.
$47.50 per month plus utilities,
Call 378-3946. (C-79-3t-p)
WANTED:
Subjects needed for experiments.
Visual Science Lab Room HO7,
ext. 5276. (C-78-2t-c)
WANTED female roommate to
share expenses at Summit House
apartments. Inquire at 1701
S. W. 16th Court. Apt. C-25. (C (C---78-3t-p).
--78-3t-p). (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)
FEMALE roommate wanted. Two
bedroom house, three blocks from
campus, modern, furnished, air
conditioned, television, $45 per
month. No Utilities. Call 376-
6145 and leave message. (C-70-
lOt-c)
WANTED immediately-used baby
stroller. Call 376-3717. (C-76-
st-c)
dAz^LING"
lUiUU "BEAUTIFUL"
4. W. 13th St at 23rdRoad| ..
Tiphon 378-2434 | -New York Times
v GRAND PRIZEWINNER 1966 ...
CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
GftOUX
-v HKHHTS
A
Man
r d I
Woman ;
(Hi Nmmm U* 'w. I
A FIM IT CUUJW IEIOUCH WITH AMUR AMFF

f
wanted
FEMALE roommatewanted. 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)
help wanted
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-75-5t- c)
MALE or female over 21. With
car, part time work. No selling,
for canvasing work, four hours
a day. See Mr. Lee at No 5 SW
Second Place. 9-10 a.m. (E-75-
st-c)
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 will be referred to
positions that best suit their
qualifications and preference.
Contact the Central Employment
Center, Bldg. E for appointment.
(E-76- st-c)

'wmTTTrrx l r u 1 iTTnaF
Tttfijijiijnr'ff-TfT
\ PAMAVIBION* R *OMIT EO|
1 COLOR by DLux ARTISTS#
V Peter Sellers J
\ 7:07 & 11:02 Xg
VPen 6:30
Cl MIMA
show I
EVERY 1
jN.W. 13* 5T
Pacabrol
Ijl 'X-
PRICEv^mH

help wanted)
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)
situations
wanted
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).
Ar
autos
- - - ~
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-i7B-st-c)
1954 Lincoln A.C., All power, good
condition. Call: 376-4535 or 378-
4120. (G-78-st-c)
TR 3, 1961, $625, red, radio,
heater, white walls. Call 376-
2370. (G-78-3t-p)

C H Ajtg
*nuiw.
STARTS 1:20 3:20
5:30 7:35 9:35
Shes the
worlds most wfM
beautiful i
bank-robber
1
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1 J MAT. 2 prrn
THEATRr EVE 8 P m
MAKE IT A DATE
TO SEE
RODGERS .-U AM MF.Rsf KIN'S j



I autos

1957 VOLKSWAGEN, excellent
recently rebuilt engine, new paint,
carpeted. Owner intended to keep,
was given new car. Personal pos possession.
session. possession.
1956 PLYMOUTH, V-8, stick,
4-door R&H, excellent Mechanical
cond. Many trouble free miles
left- $l5O or best of fer. Call D.
Roach 376-9138. (G-77-2t-c)
1960 GERMAN Ford Taunus; ex exellent
ellent exellent condition. $325, 17001-
,23 SW 16th Court. Call 378-
012. (G-74-st-c)
100 52 DODGE with perfect
iotor, good body, good tires. 372-
012. (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.
list Ave. or call 376-2289. (G-76-
|3t-c)
VOLVO P. 1800. Pampered and
protected since 1963. Below aver averlage
lage averlage mileage. Loaded, included air
conditioner. Below book SIBOO.
R. L. Crist 202 Bldg. D or 2818
N. E. 12th Street. (G-75-st-c)
1965 MUSTANG, excellent condi-
Ition, gold color, six cylinder, four
stick, bargain SI3OO Col Taylor,
Ramada Inn, Room 409, Leave
message. (G-79-lt-p)
1957 CHEVY hardtop, new paint,
301 cubes, 34 cam, AFB E
4 BBL., 4-11 positraction, 1500
I miles on engine since rebuilt. Oth Othler
ler Othler goodies S6OO or best offer. Ken
Ischer 419 T Graham Area. 376-
9161. (G-79- 3t-c)

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Featuring The Finest In
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CLASSIFIEDS

Monday, January 23,1967, The Florida Alligator.

personal
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)
lost-found
LOST Axn pin in vicinity of Ti Tigert.
gert. Tigert. Call Betty 376-9363 or 376 T
1023. REWARD (L-3t-77-NC)
FOUND: Pair men's eyeglasses eyeglassesnear
near eyeglassesnear Anderson Hall. To claim, call
378-5664 after 6 p.m. (L-79-2t-c)
LOST: Brown billfold containing
IDs with initials J.D.T. Call
378-3804 after 5 p.m. REWARD
(L-78- 3t-p)
services
DRESSMAKING and Sewing: suits
skirts, dresses, etc. Call 376-
0748. (M-70-10t-c)
ALL KINDS OF ALTERATIONS,
MENS, WOMENS
Zippers, pockets, hems, sleeves,
tapering and dressmaking. Call
372-2986. (M-73-llt-c)
IN A 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)
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)
GARAGE parking 3 blocks from
campus. $lO per month. 372-8840
after 5 p.m. (M-77-st-c)

Page 11

services
WOULD like to keep your child
in my home. Large yard, play playmates,
mates, playmates, good care, SW section.
Call 376-1331 (M-79- st-c)
LEARN the majestic dances of
the Hawaiiain Islands or the exo exotic
tic exotic dances of the Middle East.
Private or class instruction. Call
376-3581. (M-79-st-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)

BimiiiTmimiiiimiiimifi
5 NAVY VETERANS
Z Pay billets available in local Z
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had experience in com muni-
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Z administrative ratings. UnitZ
meets every Wednesday eve-
ZZ ning 7-10 p.m. For info Z
Z contact LT. PLLLACKat 372- Z
S 4838. S
8111111111111111111111111111118

When you look back I
on the greatest books
of your college |
Vfniwejf I

Student Jet Flights To Europe
_Save one-third on special UF group flights, via BOAC and
Swissair. Fly New York Lisbon London New York, with
FREE bonus tour and hotel stay in Lisbon.
Flight A Flight B
June 26 Sept, 12 April 26August 8
(Leaves after Term A) (Leaves after Winter Tri.)
$350.00 Round-Trip
(Regular Fare alone is $485)
Information and Reservations: Don Pevsner
1001 S. W. 16th Avenue, Apt. 117
Tel: 372-7772
ALSO: Official Campus Rep. for Car-Tours in Europe, Inc.
Lowest-priced Tax-Free cars for Sale Rental-Lease in Europe.

3 attractive coeds
need 4th to share
2-bedroom
apartment at
pIIIMJMBJI
Your cost-s4l .25 per month
CALL RENTAL OFFICE-376-6720



The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23. 1967

Page 12

Smothers Labels
Protests 'Dangerous
Sen. George A. Smathers, keynoting the first annual ACCENT
symposium Thursday night told UF students that, Intolerance of
another mans views is the antithesis of U.S. society:
- O
The college campus should be the place for intellectual ferment
for academic freedom with room to challenge old ideas, Smathers
told the 1,000 people gathered in University Auditorium.
But let us not use that freedom unwisely. Let us not take liberties
with our liberties, Smathers said. Let us not turn our college
campuses into sanctuaries for Hnptri naira hnnrc
Smathers said that there are dangerous symptoms in much of todays
protest efforts.
This new* zealotry whether you choose to call it modern
nihilism or any other euphenism you choose is essentially un undemocratic
democratic undemocratic and potentially dangerous.
We should look at civil dissension today not in the sense of
neo-McCarthyites seeking to suppress diversity, but as realistic
and reasonable men recognizing that at some point in the game of
life boundaries must be set, standards of responsibility must be
observed.
Past injustice, no matter how grave, does not justify new in inhumanity.
humanity. inhumanity. Society will not stand on vengeance, nor will progress
flow from anarchy, Smathers said.

Cox Qualifies
For Chancellor
S. David Cox, senior law stu student
dent student from Waldo, announced Friday
he will run for Chancellor of the
Honor Court as an independent.
Cox has had long experience on
the Honor Court staff.
He is the first independent to
run for an major Honor Court
position since Bill Hoppe ran for
clerk unaffiliated in 1963.
Mens Interhall
Announces
Political meet
Mens Interhall, coordinating
body for all male dorm residents
announced Sunday it will present
a platform of issues it believes
student body presidential candi candidates
dates candidates should emphasize in their
campaigns. >
V
Bob Imholte, Mens Interhall
president, said a draft of the pro proposed
posed proposed issues platform would be
presented to the respective presi presidential
dential presidential candidates most likely
by Thursday.
Absentee Ballots
To Be Available
Absentee ballots will be avail available
able available for the Feb. 2 election.
Jay Scheck, secretary of in interior,
terior, interior, announced Thursday that
any qualified elector who will be
unable to cast his ballot in the
regular election can make a re request
quest request for an absentee ballot.
The request must be made no
later than 5 p.m. Monday, January
23, 1967. Requests should be turned
in to Room 311 at the Florida
Union
Fidelity Life insurance
fe\efeeMas* e L
376-1206

5 .. m 1
j| cc y |
1 23 5 £ I
18 I
I (0 Io i
i I oil
1 I s *si I
jj| D I
h is
lx o I
HU I O J
1 £ 1
Io 5 M
i 2JG J § I
1 3 I
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I O "d 9E jjj

Columnist Harris Supports
Student Demonstrations

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaking to what he termed a
smaller but more descriminating
audience than had attended Ric Richard
hard Richard Nixons speech Friday night,
columnist Sidney Harris promised
bigger, if not better, demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations similar to the recent ones
at Berkeley unless educational
ystems are revamped.
Harris made his remarks
Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in the Flor Florida
ida Florida gym as part of Ament 67.
The student demonstrations,
Harris said have been caused by
their dissatisfaction with the lack
of good education in the university.
All the protests, the marches,
the demonstrations, and the teach teachins,
ins, teachins, and swear-ins and sweat sweatins
ins sweatins all these, he said, I
am convinced have little to do
with the latent content of the stu student
dent student grievances.
Os course they are concerned
with civil rights, and they should
be. They are concerned with our
policy or lack of it in Vietnam,
and they should be. They are

Yes, you may call us
foolish, but we didnt
learn our lesson. Our
last coupon cost us a
lot of money. Never
theless, we offer you
now not just one
coupon, but THREE.*
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Take advantage of
them. All three.
This offer is made to the 16,800 students who were
unable to take advantage of our last coupon due to
an unusual restraint of trade
The Management
KINGS mm
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1802 W. University Ave. JjiFoodHostf
. 1420 S.W. 13th Street
<- I

upset by the conventionality, the
timidity, the sterility of the col colleges
leges colleges and universities -- and they
should be.
But these are not at the root
of their discontent. They are cry crying
ing crying out to be educated . and
to be educated as persons. They
are asking for guidance, for dir direction,
ection, direction, for interest, for attention,
for concern. And they are crying
out in the only way that young
people can, who are not listened
to otherwise they are making
an unholy furor for a holy cause.
Harris said what students are
crying out for is less freedom and
not more. They are tired, bored,
disgusted, and disappointed with
the kind of false freedoms in most
universities. By false freedoms
he meant the kind of regulations
that allow him complete freedom
to choose his curriculum, but sets
a curfew that he must abide by.
The college is becoming a home
way from home for the student
according to Harris, with the fa faculty
culty faculty assuming the role of par parent.
ent. parent. This will not work, he
says, because when a person rea reaches
ches reaches the age of 18, it is too late

for anyone to assume the protec protective
tive protective role of parenthood over him
He insists that a college student
should be treated as an adult.
Harris called for more per personalism
sonalism personalism which has long been ig ignored
nored ignored by us.
Universities, he said, are get getting
ting getting too big to provide this in individual
dividual individual or personal attention and it
may be necessary to break down
the larger colleges.
Asked for his opinion about te
conflect in Vietnam, Harris re replied
plied replied that it is morally wicked,
militarily defenseless, and diplo diplomatically
matically diplomatically stupid." They, he add added,
ed, added, And I would like to have
debated that point with Tricky
Dickie* last night, too.*
Harris labels all war immoral.
If a man climbs into my win window
dow window and threatens my children,*
he postulated, then I think I
have the right to defend myself."
However war is not like that,
Harris cautioned. It involves two
groups of men acting on the most
virtuous reasons duty, patriot patriotism,
ism, patriotism, and so on. It would be hard
for him to justify killing a man
under such circumstances.



y -
O ft
I
l WffwSSPOtifM / frapl i \ Ryll t \
V/
Mmm M A
B B
I m fln tt^A
1 M
I M
"Business is for W /
the birds x/ \y
Who says so?

Lots of people do. Some right on your
campus. And for rationale, they point an
accusing finger at business and say it lacks
social commitment.
Social commitment? We wish they could
visit our Kearny, N. J. plant, where we
make cable and apparatus for your Bell
telephone company. But we have time for
other thoughts, other talents.
Like the situation in nearby Newark.
With civic and business leaders, we be began
gan began buzzing with ideas. Lets teach higher
skills to some of the un-employed and
under-employed. Say, machine shop prac practice.
tice. practice. They could qualify for jobs that are
going begging and help themselves as
well.
We lent our tool-and-die shop, eve evenings.
nings. evenings. We found volunteer instructors. A
community group screened applicants.
Another supplied hand tools. The Boys

I GATOR ADS SELL! I
I CALL UF EX: 2832 I
I For Specialized Service 8

Club donated classroom facilities. Another
company sent more instructors.
Some 70 trainees enrolled. Their incen incentive?
tive? incentive? Self-improvement. Results to date?
New people at better jobs. Happier.
And this is only one of dozens of social socialminded
minded socialminded projects at Western Electric plants
across the country, where our first job is
making communications equipment for the
Bell System.
So, you dont give up ideals when you
graduate. If anything, at a company like,
say, Western Electric, you add to them.
And its not just a theory. Its practice.
Satisfying. Come on and find out. And
watch a feathered cliche fly out the window.
tm) Western Electric
MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM

Monday, January 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Protests Needed
To Seek Equality
Says Farmer
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
James Farmer, a leading advocate of nonmilitant methods of ans answering
wering answering racial questions, closed ACCENT 67 Saturday night in the
Florida Gym, speaking on The Responsibility of Dissent.
Farmer, founder and first national director of the Congress of
Racial Equality (CORE), related the Symposiums theme of dissent
to the civil rights movement of which he is a major leader. Farmer
demonstrated his speaking ability before a large audience, showing
his serious dedication to his field and also interjecting a vein of humor
into stories used to illustrate his statements.
The most important dissent is the dissent of equality, said Far Farmer.
mer. Farmer. We in the civil rights movement saw ourselves in the tradi tradition
tion tradition of dissent.
The 46-year-old Farmer, a Howard University divinity graduate,
noted that the dissenter often serves as an agitator in society. He
quoted the words of a judge who had pointed out that any housewife
knows the value of an agitator. An agitator is that thing inside a
washer that bangs around and gets rid of all the dirt.
Moving to the question of civil disobedience as a form of dissent,
he described it as sometimes a necessary form of protest, and cited
the Boston Tea Party and the Underground railroad as examples in
American history of dissent taking the form of willful violation of
laws.
The definition of civil disobedience was applied to such civil rights
actions as sit-ins in cafeterias, bus terminals, and the New York
City Pavilion on the opening day of the New York Worlds Fair in 1964.
What we were saying was our way to decent jobs, decent
schools, a decent future has been blocked for 100 years; we hope for
redress by symbolically blocking your passageway through this door doorvay,
vay, doorvay, and we will receive and, in fact, demand the consequences,
Farmer stated.
On the other hand, he emphasized, I would oppose civil dis disobedience
obedience disobedience as a form of dissent if it harmed or obstructed the rights
of others.
In the questioning period that followed his talk, Farmer was asked
to com ment on the unseating and investigation of Adam Clayton Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, the Harlem Congressman and political leader.
I am not an admirer of Adam Clayton Powell, he said, but I
/eel that Congress has made a very serious mistake.
He noted that Powell has not appeared to be ethical in his finan finances,
ces, finances, had relatives on his payroll, and had conduct which at times was
questionable, but other members of Congress shared the same faults.
Powell, said Farmer, differed only in that he was more flamboyant
and more open in his actions.
*
If the means of judging Powell were used in judging others, Con Congress
gress Congress would have trouble getting a quorum.
In answer to a question of whether white segregationists also had
a moral responsibility to oppose civil rights laws that were in op opposition
position opposition to their beliefs, Farmer agreed that this group had the right
to oppose, if they followed the same guidelines he had given to his
followers.
They must be prepared for the consequences of civil disobe disobedience,
dience, disobedience, and they should use non-violent means. But they should not
use the political machinery of the state in the practice of civil dis disobedience.
obedience. disobedience.
Columnist Russell Kirk preceded Farmer on the program, speak speaking
ing speaking on dissent and the departure from the norms set up for society.
(See special interview with James Farmer in Tuesdays Alli Alligator).
gator). Alligator).

Florida Players Cast
First 67 Production

By KENT LANTAFF
Alligator Correspondent
Florida Players has cast its
first play of the 1967 season and
rehearsals began last week for the
play which "TheNewYork Times"
called "an invitation to great
acting."
"A Touch of the Poet," Eugene
ONeills last full-length play, was
produced on Broadway in 1958 and
received rave reviews from
theatre critics.
The Florida Players production
of ONeills play will be headed
by Mike and Margaret Beistle
and Ruth Ann Hellwig as mem members
bers members of the Melody family, the
plays central characters.
"A Touch of the Poet," wrote
"The New York Times," is a
tragedy which involves "the de destruction
struction destruction of a braggarts pride.
But it has the size and tumult,

the clash of purpose, the bigness
of scene writing, the bitterness,
the hatred, the recklessness of
ONeills most theatrical writing."
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, Director
of UF Theatre, will direct "A
Touch of the Poet." He called
play a "directbrs dream."
"Not only is the play written
by one of the worlds best known
playwrights," said Zimmerman,
"but it also has poetry, violent,
surging passions, and complex
and compelling characters. Its
so tremendously exciting its bound
to move and emotionally attach it itself
self itself to any audience."
Other members of the cast
are Mike Doyle, Matt Faison, John
Runde, Kent Lantaff, Durwood Mc-
Donell, Sherry Warren and Bob
Boyd.
"A Touch of the Poet" is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for production February 23,
24, 25 and March 1,2, 3, 4.

Page 13



SPORTS

Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1967

BARRY RUSSO
. .nationally vanned swimmer
:
' J Ryl j-
J 8 ijF.^
Jp^
wo> #. ..-cwwwiw
TOM DIOGUARDI
. .displays All-American form
BLANCHARD TUAL
. .jums in return to form (below)
at T *r sai § ? *" ] *
£I; W jpppl >* r r'
' r' '* ~*> * -ll(til>W- ***
S* ' :" .:, ...
. **' A# Lr!iNKidMHfaM*vto-* *o*%m~.-~- W* 4iW*v - ~~*-

Seminoles Topple Gators;
Win Water-Meet Saturday

By JIMMEY BAIUEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Florida State continued its mastery over Florida in swimming,
Saturday. The Seminoles surged to an early lead and hung on for vic victory
tory victory despite a late Gator onrush. The final score was 56-48, the higher
score winning.
FSU shot to a lead after the first contest, the 400-yard medly
relay. This gave them a 7-0 lead and they were never headed. Flor Florida
ida Florida saw its plans jumbled as they were expecting a rather easy vic victory
tory victory in the first event.
Floridas first markers came in the second match as sophomore
Bruce Page, the hero against Georgia, took second place in the 1,000-
yard freestyle at 10:55.6. Steve McNerney of FSU was the winner
setting a new pool and meet record.
Hank Hough of UF took third place in the 200-yard freestyle for
one more Gator point. FSU now stretched its lead to 17 points, 21-4.
Florida made a comeback surge in the next event, the 50-yard
freestyle, behind team captain Tom Dioguardi. Dioguardi set a new
meet record with a timing of 21.6 seconds.

Andy McPherson and Bob Brid Bridges
ges Bridges strengthened Florida hopes for
l comeback as they placed first
ind second, respectively, in the
300-yard individual medley. Mc Mc-shersons
-shersons Mc-shersons time was 2:07.9
nd Bridges covered the distance
n 2:08.2. The FSU margin was
down to seven points, 25-16.
Diving events were held next
and FSU captured first and se second
cond second places. Dave Bentley placed
third for Florida as FSU opened
its lead to 33-19.
Barry Russo, Florida's nation nationally
ally nationally ranked swimmer, was upset
in the 200-yard butterfly. Semi Seminole
nole Seminole swimmer Barry Rich put on
a strong show and finished with
a time of 2:00.4 Richs time set
a new meet and pool mark. Ric Richard
hard Richard Ahrens captured third for
Florida with a mark of 2:08.1.
Florida captain Dioguardi set
a new meet and pool record as
he came to the finish in first
place with a clocking of 47.3 se seconds
conds seconds for the 100-yard freestyle.
Blanchard Tual, showing re remarkable
markable remarkable form for Florida, slic sliced
ed sliced through the water for a vic victory
tory victory in the 200-yard backstroke.
Tuals time was 2:06.7. Floridas
Bridges placed third at 2:09.5.
Steve McNerneyandJim Thomp Thompson
son Thompson of Florida State and Flori Floridas
das Floridas Bruce Page staged a pre precision
cision precision race in the 500-yard free freestyle.
style. freestyle. The three swimmers finish finished
ed finished about one second apart as Mc-
Nerney made a last second kick
that nosed out Page. McNerneys
time was 5:15.5, a new meet re record,
cord, record, with Page clocking at 5:16.0
and Thompson finishing at 5:16.6.
Robin Stone and Joe Scafuti of
Florida placed second and third
in what was the closest race of
the day. FSUs Ed Helquist fin finished
ished finished with a time of 2:27 for first
place in the 200- yard breaststroke,
but Stone and Scafuti were close
behind at 2:27.2 and 2:27.7, in
that order.
The Gators, closed out the dual
meet by setting a new meet, pool
and varsity record in the 400-
yard freestyle relay. McPherson,
Macri, Russo and Dioguardi com combined
bined combined for a timing of 3:17.6 in
the event. This saved the Gators
from a humilating defeat, but was
not enough to overtake the Seroi Seroinoles
noles Seroinoles and the score ended 56-48
for Florida State.

COACH REESE
.watches meet
fH ** v.-'
\ : :
FSU MENTOR
.. .a Gator comeback?
SEC Standings
Cons. All
WL W L
Vanderbilt 6 1 13 2
Miss. St. 5 1 11 1
Tennessee 51 93
Florida 6 3 11 3
Auburn 3 4 8 6
Georgia 2 4 6 7
Mississippi 2 2 8 6
Alabama 14 8 5
Kentucky 14 6 7
LSU 15 3 11
SEC Leaders
G Pts. Ave.
Nordholz, Alabama 12 287 23.9
Widby, Tennessee 12 276 23.0
Dampier, Kentucky 13 287 22.1
Turner, Alabama 13 245 18.8
Hagan, Vanderbilt 15 265 17.7
Drost, I£U 14 243 17.4
Harscher, Georgia 13 217 16.7
Riley, Kentucky 13 213 16.4
Tallent, Kentucky 13 207 15.9
Keller, Florida 14 222 15.9



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FLORIDAS NEAL WALK
. . pulls down rebound for Gators

I ~ i
_*_. _ fc
RCA P
will interview for
Graduate Training Programs
on
FEBRUARY 6_& 7
Candidates for BS, AB and Advanced Degrees are invited to consider this opportunity to
join a world-famous electronics corporation.
Briefly, the three principal RCA programs are:

COMPUTER MARKETING
requires individuals with good academic standing
and a degree in engineering, science, mathematics,
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interest in computer systems and sales.
The program consists of five integrated phases
incorporating both formal and on-the-job training.
ENGINEERING
for the engineer or physicist interested in research,
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There are three possible avenues for the individual
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Design and Development Specialized Training
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Direct Assignment
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interest.

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Tennessee Trims Gators;
Title Hopes Dimmed

By JEFF DENKEWAT.TER
Alligator Sports Writer
Floridas basketball team was
pushed one step closer to eli elimination
mination elimination in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference title race Saturday night
as they were dumped 56-42 by
Tennessee.
The defeat shoved the Gators
conference mark to 6-3. Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt leads the SEC with a 6-1
slate, followed by Tennessee and
Mississippi State with 5-1 records
each.
As it was the case in the first
meeting between these two clubs,
the Gators were unable to crack
the Vols 1-3-1 defensive zone
or speed up the tempo of Ten Tennessees
nessees Tennessees attack.
Gary Keller was the only Flor Florida
ida Florida eager to break into double
figures with 15 points.
Cheered on by a record crowd
of 13,100 in Knoxvilles Stokley
Center, the Volunteers were paced
by Ron Widbys 13 points, fol followed
lowed followed by Tom Hendrix with 12,
Tom Boerwinkle with 12, Bill Jus Justice
tice Justice with 10, and Bill Hann with
7.

Graduate Study
offers selected candidates an opportunity to con continue
tinue continue their studies, fee paid, for two days a week,
and work at RCA three days.
FHANCSAL
for the graduate with an interest in financial
management and the applications of the computer
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This is a complete indoctrination into RCAs
approach to financial management and other man management
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to assume an important post in one of the many
RCA nesses.
See your placement officer now to arrange a:
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An Equal Opportunity Employer M &

Monday, January 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

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KELLER AND WALK
. struggle with Volunteers

Gator Cagers
Face Georgia
Men Tonight
Floridas tall Gators renew their
slim hopes for the SEC title against
the Georgia Bulldogs in Athens
tonight.
Florida has a 6-3 conference
as compared to Georgias 2-4
mark. For the season Florida
has an 11-3 sporting while the
Bulldogs are just below the .500
mark at 6-7.
Georgia has the SECs seventh
leading point producer at center
Trank Ilarscher. Harscher is hit hitt
t hitt ag for a 16.7 points per game
erage.
Florida forward Gary Keller is
e tenth most productive point
in in the conference. Keller is
>lljng along at a 15.9 average
r 14 games this season.
Vanderbilt, who beat Florida in
eir only encounter thus far this
eason, is leading the SEC with
1 6-1 mark. The Commodores are
3-2 overall and are rated one
>f the better teams in the South,
position that they did not enjoy
n the pre-season and early sea seaon
on seaon polls.
Mississippi State, who suffered
iheir only defeat in conferenceac conferenceacion
ion conferenceacion and in season play at the hands
of the Gators on Jan. 2, are se second
cond second in conference play at 5-1
and 11-1 overall. The Bulldogs
have been regarded as one of the
best teams in the SEC and the
South the entire season.
Tennessee, who stopped Florida
in two consecutive outings, is tied
for second place with a 5-1 re record.
cord. record. The Volunteers are noted
as one of the best defensive teams
in the country and they have one
of the hottest shooting percentages
in the nation.
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Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 23, 1967

Lerner: Great Society Makes 'Open Society

By JUNE MANN
Alligator Correspondent
A
The American Institutions text America as a Civilization/
which freshman entering the University of Florida struggle with,
was originally intended to be simply a book, author Max Lerner
disclosed in an interview Saturday. But if a book turns out to
be useful as a text/ he said, this is good.
In the 1970s a basic revilion for the book. Meanwhile
a few of his comments brought some of the concepts up to datt
V 7
The. Great Society is progress toward the open Society,
Lerner said. He felt such plans as the War on Poverty had in increased
creased increased the mobile portion of American society, which he listed
in the 50s as 70 per cent.
The movement for civil rights was in the constitutional stage
(Supreme Court decisions) when Lerner was writing this book.
Since then, Lerner said that it has passed through the legisla legislative

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NCNB will be interviewing on this campus February 1.
Appointments may be arranged through the Placement Office.

tive legislative state (Civil Rights Act). Now the stage is that of obtaining
the power.
Black power seems to be a destructive way/ Lerner said.
He sees neither black power, nor white power, but shared power
as the answer.
The era of McCarthyism has ended, according to Lerner.
We must still be alert to the dangers of wire tapping and in invasion
vasion invasion of privacy to civil liberty, he said, but I feel the pre president
sident president is aware of them.
lerner still rates mass media on the fifth to sixth grade level.
I dont see much sign of maturity, he said. He noted the
rise of educational television as the greatest improvement.
Os college students, Lerner said there was improvement in
voicing of opinions over the silent generation of the 50s. He
listed two main objectives for colleges -.- an increase in the
number of students entering the teaching field to meet the in increasing
creasing increasing enrollment and use of creative teaching methods rauier
than mechancial ones.

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LERNER
. . towards
Open Society*