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

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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
ON SECURITY SEMINAR

Officers Answer Questions

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Marine Col William L. Flake and
Air Force Col. Robert T. Hos, members
of the National Security Seminar team,
will be available to answer questions
from the public tonight at 8 p.m. in
the Florida Union Auditorium.
The military men are speaking be before
fore before an open session of the UF Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Club.
"Our idea in setting this Thursday
up initially was primarily to have them
speak to the Veterans Club, Hon

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 82

BSP Nixes Directors Plea
o V
To Clarify His Authority

The Board of Student Publications Tuesday unanimously
voted to turn down a request by Publications Director King
D. White to clarify the authority of the director over mem members
bers members of the student staffs.
After more than an hour of heated discussion primarily
between White and three members of The Alligator staff
a motion was presented to the board to accept the first of
three parts of the White Memorandum" and reject the other
two.
Three Debates Set
For PrexyHopefuls
Presidential candidates for the Feb. 2 Student Govern Government
ment Government elections have agreed to face the students in four
debates to be held in campus residence halls.
The first debate will be held tonight in the Jennings
Hall recreation room from 11 to 12 p.m. All candidates
from the three contesting parties are expected to attend
the debate which will be open to Jennings Halls residents
only, since it will be held after curfew.
On Sunday night, the debate will be at Broward Hall from
9:30 to 11. Since it will be over before curfew, the debate
is open to all students.
Graham Hall will host the debaters on Monday night
from 11 to 12 oclock.
These three debates are sponsored by the Student Florida
Education Association, a branch of the Florida Education
Association.
The fourth debate will be on the radio, over the Open Forum
show Sunday.

(EDITORS NOTE: This Is the
second part of a series in which
Alligator staffer Jimmey Bailey
interviews Robert Shelton, Grand
Imperial Wizard of the Ku Klux
Klan.)
BAILEY: Viet Nam has been
discussed in the United Nations
organization. Is the UN a body of
governments that is capable of
solving such a problem as Viet
Nam?
SHELTON: First of all, the only
solution that the United Nations can
give, yes, they can give a solution.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Once A Russian, Always...

but that solution would be in favor
of Communism because the United
Nations is nothing but a network of
Communism on American soil in
the body and structure of the United
Nations. The two individuals that
drafted the charter or constitution
of the United Nations that we ac accepted
cepted accepted in America were none other
than Leo Pasvolsky and Alger Hiss,
who have since been convicted as
spies for the Russian government.
The United Nations can never solve
any problem because it is a written
law between Roosevelt (Franklin)

McFaddin, president of the organization
said Wednesday.
McFaddin said that since the Vet Veterans
erans Veterans Club is a service club it was
opening tonights meeting to the gen general
eral general public as a "public service.
He noted that the club will be unable
to conduct any of its regular business
since the meeting is open to the public.
McFaddin said that the seminar
speakers will deliver condensed talks
on China and Southeast Asia totaling
approximately one and one-half hours.
After the talks questions will be ask asked
ed asked of the speakers.
"I think questions should be of gen general

SHELTON DOESNT LIKE 'EM

The part accepted by the board was already contained in the
written policies of the board.
In the introduction to the memo, White wrote:
"While Board policies are being rewritten, and in the
absence of clear-cut definitions of the jobs of Director and
Business Manager, there is the need for some statement from
the Board in order to clarify the scope of these positions for
the benefit of student staff members in student publications.
"There have been recent incidents when the authority of
the Director has been challenged by student staff members,
and there seems to be doubt on the part of students as what
authority may or may not exist. Too, there have been inci incidents
dents incidents of student staff members intruding into areas far re removed
moved removed from their assigned tasks.
The portion of the memo accepted by the board members
was a reiteration of policy, only changing the name in the
policy statement from the former post of executive secretary
to director.
The following was removed from the text in a motion made
by board member Andy Moor:
"(2) The Board affirms that the day-to-day operation of
all student publications shall be under the direction of the
Director of Student Publications and the full-time Business
Manager. The Director shall act in all matters as the Boards
representative to conduct the entire operation of all student
publications, subject to the review by the Board. Further, the
Business Manager (full-time) shall exercise such authority
as necessary to assure sound functioning of all business
activities, consulting when necessary with the Director and
subject to review by the Board.
( SEE DIRECTORS PAGE 5 )

and the Russian agencies that the
chairman of the security division
of the United Nations would always
be a Russian. Therefore, he is the
individual that has the final ap approval
proval approval of any troop action on the
battlefront under the guise of the
United Nations police forces. So,
it is inconceivable for me to as assume
sume assume that even in Viet Nam or
Korea or wherever police action
might be that if an individual is
chairman and has final approval
of any troop action in a particular
area of the battle that he is going

eral general interest, McFaddin said. He noted
that questions will be restricted to the
two topics under discussion and that
they will be submitted in written form
to the speakers.
McFaddin said the Veterans Club
wants to avoid someone standing uj
and making a long speech in order to
ask a question. He also noted that the
officers may be forced to refuse to
answer certain questions which might
involvenational security.
Both officers are 25-year veterans
of the armed forces and Col. He'
holds an M.A. degree from Georg
Washington University.

Thursday, January 26, 1967

to approve in a maneuver or ac action
tion action on the battlefield that would
give them a defeat and victory for
our side. The United Nations is
one of the most detrimental, Com Communist
munist Communist inspired organizations that
has ever existed and the American
people are foolish to take the atti attitude
tude attitude that the United Nations can be
a salvation. It is nothing in the
world but a transformation of
bringing Communism into the raw,
presenting it into the rare here in
America.
( SEE UNITED PAGE 3)

Jr *^R|Bi^^ ; .^j#-< yit A.^.^j^-a^

WARM WINTER Its not
often you see such scene in
Gainesville this time of year,
but thats how it was Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday when the temperature
soared to the low 80s.
Housing Survey
Getting Started
By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
Students in off-campus housing take heed. Do
you feel landlords are charging high rent. Is your
apartment more of a slum than the clean, neat
living area it should be?
If these problems are hindering you, Student
Government has devised a plan to air help.
Under the supervision of Sec. of Off Campus
Housing, Wayne Rich, SG will distribute through
the mail 500 questionnaires, with 31 questions con concerning
cerning concerning off-campus housing problems.
Along with the 500 questionnaires, 500 more
students will be contacted through a door to
door survey. The survey questions will be distri distributed
buted distributed beginning today.
A stamped self-addressed envelope will accompany
thequestionnaireto expedite its return. s

Rich urges all students chosen
to participate in the survey to
return the questionnaires as soon
as possible to Room 310 of the
Florida Union.
Various areas of possible living
condition problems will be included
in the housing survey. They
include: How good are living condi conditions?
tions? conditions? Are rental agreements Sat Satisfactory.';
isfactory.'; Satisfactory.'; Is there any friction
between the landlord and the te tenent?,
nent?, tenent?, and finally are there any
roommate problems.
To allow for any grievance not
covered in the 31 questions a space
will be alloted to explain the con conflict.
flict. conflict.
Results of the survey, when com completed
pleted completed will be turned over to Carl
Opp, off-campus housing director,
who will study the problems for
remedies.
The UF psychology dept is
working in conjunction with Rich,



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 26, 1967

BlJjj B|jy GREAT SCOTT, Y WHERE *AT THE \ TUFTS AH OCX) THING IT'S BEEN A Y._ ANO HAVE
r BO'V WONDER / WAS $ OPERA ) AMD HIM IN UNIFORM Z WONDERFUL. /YOU NOT!CEO ~Ha& THE
I LET THE J YOU MEAN YOU 4 WITH A I ANO ON DUTY, SO TO 5 EVEN INKS >HOW BEAUTIFUL f AL CROOKS 'y THWARTED THE L-. 1. I 3HU l Y SPEAK .' 7 BATMAN t /THE MOOAJ IS? FUM~
? COMMISSIONER / *# : ir CuPP£D

Blue:SG
Should Be
Interested
Stressing that Student Gov Government
ernment Government must mean more than just
the third floor of the Union, Rob
Blue, United Party presidential
candidate, addressed professional
organizations and dorm groups
Wednesday.
"Student Government should be
interested when a student has
to stand in line several hours
for a football ticket which he has
already paid for .. and the
Student Body should make sure that
Student Government is interest interested,"
ed," interested," commented Blue.
I don't intend to stand around
and just talk about the issues.
Where there is an issue, that is
where Student Government will
be. A president roust be a presi president
dent president of, and for, the student body
and not just the mayor of the
third floor of the Florida Union,
concluded Blue.
Blue says he hopes to concent concentrate
rate concentrate his campaign on dorm stomp stomping
ing stomping and debates for the remaind remainder
er remainder of the week.

Sea Whots New ie
The Browse Shop
PETER THE GREAT
Vasili Khyuchevsky
ELEMENTRY PLANE RIGID DYNAMICS
H. W. Harkness
QUADRATIC FORMS & MATRICES
t N.V. Yefimov
GROUP ANALYSIS
Bohdan Wassell
THE LOVED ONE
Evelyn Waugh
AUNTIE MAME
Patrick Dennis
A HANDBOOK OF ANATOMY FOR
ART STUDENTS Arthur Thomson
CHEMISTRY OF ORGANIC FLUORINE
COMPOUNDS Hudlicky
ENGINEERING SYSTEMS ANALYSIS MacFarlane
CONCEPTS OF THERMODYNAMICS bert
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
i
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction inust be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
* at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Shepherd Opposes Fee Hike

Charles Shepherd, FIRST Party
presidential candidate, Tuesday
made a statement in answer to
the report that the Board of
Regents would put into effect
a fee hike that would rasie stu student
dent student tuition one-third for next
September.
We oppose this move to raise
the fees, and if elected we will
continue to oppose it, said Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. One hundred dollars per
Tyree Party At
Phi Tau House
Larry Tyree, presidential can candidate
didate candidate of University Party, an announced
nounced announced that there will be a party
for all campus coeds at the Phi
Kappa Tau house from 8:30 to
10:30 Friday night.
Tyree called for more coed
dorm areas such as the present
Graham area. Pointing out that
there is no logical reason why
such dorm areas cannot be creat created,
ed, created, he said that he would like
to see Weaver and East in Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert area made for coeds and Hume
divided.

quarter was recommended as the
tuition for the state university sys system,
tem, system, and even that represents a
slight increase in cost per course
hour.
Many students just can't afford
a fee hike, Shepherd continued,
noting that even with loans and
scholarships many still have to
pinch pennies. I can't afford it,
and J know other students who
can't.

la WW/ Ki
Youd lose.

The racy-looking car in the picture
would have trouble beating a Volks Volkswagen.
wagen. Volkswagen.
Because it is a Volkswagen. Inside.
Outside it's a Karmann Ghia.
A Karmann Ghia isn't really a racing
car. Though its custom-built like one.
Its lines are too sculptured for mass
production.
The front fender, for instance, has to
be formed in three sections.
Each section is welded together. Then
ground down, filed and sanded.

MILLER-BROWN /Wv
MOTORS

GAtop AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service

I HAVE you tried
GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST CAFETERIA
313 W. Untv. Avo.
FREE PARKING
million On Our Pavod Lot
* 11

All by hand.
But beneath that wanton exterior beats
a heart of Volkswagen.
Same engine, same chassis, same trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Which means same reliability,
same economy, same service.
We know a Ghia can't do much at the
Sebring road races.
But it can cruise at 72, corner like a
sports car, and hold the road like one.
And it might comfort you to know,
you'd be driving the best-made loser on
the track.

FIRST Slates
Party Friday
FIRST Party chairman Fred
Breeze announced Wednesday that
the party will hold an off-campus
rally party* Friday night in the
courtyard of the French Quarter.
Jim Kent, off-campus coor coordinator
dinator coordinator for FIRST Party, said
the rally is planned to show the
partys interest in the off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus residents.
Breeze said the rally was the
first campus political rally held
off campus that he could recall.
The rally will be held in the
courtyard of French Quarter
apartments from 7 to 9 p.m.
Kent said refreshments will be
served and a band will provide
entertainment. All the partys can candidates
didates candidates will attend the rally.



United Nations: Tower Os Babel

From Page 1

BAILEY: What should the United
States government do concerning
its membership in the United Na Nations?
tions? Nations?
SHELTON: The United Nations
is nothing but a reproduction or a
repeat of Biblical times when the
Tower of Babel was trying to be
built. Christ himself recognized
that it must be stopped and con confused
fused confused the tongues of language. When
the brickmason asked for brick he
got cement, et cetera. I think that
the same thing must be done here.
We try to reach for any solving of
the problem and it certainly cannot
be done through a Communist
dominated move such as the United
Nations. Were outvoted in the very
beginning. About 92 votes, on the
breakdown, are in favor of the
Russian or Communist element
while we can only muster approxi approximately
mately approximately 68 votes..r- -
tEdDy BEaR nUrSuR y
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SLIM JIMS / i
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OPEN TIL 9 P.M. FRIDAYS
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6
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__________

BAILEY: Mr. Shelton, lets turn
to our internal affairs. There is a
presidential election coming up in
1968. Do you think that the UKA
will have any bearing on the re results
sults results of that election?
SHELTON: First of all, the
United Klans of America is not a
political organization. However,
we realize that the first law of
nature is that of self-preserva self-preservation
tion self-preservation and in order to survive we
must inject our philosophies into
the political stream of American
life. Yes, I think that the UKA
will have a determining say-so in
the elections coming up in 1968
on the presidential level as well
as on the city, county, and state
levels. Frankly, I think that this
reason you have seen -- the in investigation
vestigation investigation activities of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Un-American Activities
as it was selected to be a commit committee
tee committee to try to break the backbone
of the UKA, to try to break it up
financially and try to discredit its
membership and its leaders. For
the United Klans of America to
survive and prosper and grow to
the tremendous strength that it
has even during this investigation
is what is so amazing; to show the
will-power, the determination, and
the integrity of the members of

the organization; that they do sur surpass
pass surpass and survive the movement of
the federal bureaucracy as well as
the extreme liberal and the Com Communist
munist Communist element to survive and gain
strength and build the organization
as it is built.
BAILEY: The CommitteeonUn-
American Activities charged you
with contempt of Congress. What
were the results of that charge and
did you ever or do you intend to
present the Klan records for in investigation
vestigation investigation by Congress?
SHELTON: I refused to present
any records pertaining to the Klan.
I did not then, I will not now, and
I never will present to this com committee
mittee committee or to anybody else any
records pertaining to the member membership
ship membership and secret ritualistic work of
this organization. I believe in ren rendering
dering rendering unto Caesar the things that
are Caesars and to the government
the things that are the govern governments.
ments. governments. There is a duly constituted
body of government that is entitled
to look at any financial records of
this organization of which I have
no objection and that is the Inter Internal
nal Internal Revenue, but not for a com committee
mittee committee such as the Committee on
Un-American Activities that has
already been knocked down by the
rulings of courts -- the Supreme
Court and federal courts. For ex example,
ample, example, in the State of Alabama
versus the NAACP, in the State of
Louisiana versus the NAACP, and
even in the State of Florida versus
the NAACP, and in Dade County,
Florida, versus the NAACP the
Despite J\
fiendish torture &
dynamic BiC Duo m
writes first time, mk' A
every time! |ljjj|
uics rugged pair of j If iff|
stick pens wins again I m£m I
in unending war Kg I
against ball-point n I
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Despite horrible : K |
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Will not skip, clog ftn I
or smear no matter |yj |
what devilish abuse f I
is devised for them § '"H I j
by sadistic students. 8 ~c m \
Get the dynamic S ** m i
Bic Duo at your § & Jpji
campus store now.
WATERMAN-BIC PEN CORP gco/Ml
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Thursday. January 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Supreme Court rules that an offi officer
cer officer of a corporation could not be
forced to divulge the membership
of its corporation for exposures
sake. And I take the attitude that
whats good for the gander is good
for the goose. If the NAACP and
the Communist Party cannot be
forced by law to expose their mem members
bers members for ridicule, harassment, and
intimidation then the United Klans
of America certainly does not have
to expose theirs. If it means a year
in jail and a fine, it will just have
to mean that because I have no in intention
tention intention of giving any rituals or
membership pertaining to this or organization
ganization organization to that committee.
BAILEY: Mr. Shelton, you said
that the Klan might have a deciding
voice in the national, state, county
and city elections in 1968. In the
just passed governor's election
here in the State of Florida did the
Klan have any bearing as to the
results of the landslide victory
for Claude Kirk?,
SHELTON: First of all, as I have
stated previously, the United Klans
of America is not a political or organization.
ganization. organization. This organization will
never publicly endorse any candi candidate.
date. candidate. We have not done so in Ala Alabama;
bama; Alabama; we have not done so in
Mississippi nor in Georgia; nor
do we have intentions of ever
doing so in Florida. But I think
that any person that has any basic
knowledge of the conservative
swing, as the pendulum has swung,
can realize that this pendulum got
its planted seed in the very be beginning
ginning beginning in Alabama. And I would
like to call to your attention that
the United Klans of America was
organized and started in 1961 in
Alabama. We changed the policies
and strategy of the Klan organi organization
zation organization at that time to where we
would involve ourselves, to a de degree,
gree, degree, in politics of informing,
encouraging, and registering the
white voters. And I think from 1961
until the present time we can check
the records to see the tremendous
swing of the pendulum as it turns
starting first in Alabama. As the
United Klans of America grew from
Alabama and Georgia into the Car Carolinas
olinas Carolinas and Virginia and Florida,
you can see the pendulum as it has
gradually swung in the same direc direction
tion direction as the Klan has organized.

Draft Test Scheduled
College students worried over their present draft status are urged
to take the Selective Service Draft test which will be given March
11, March 31, and April 8.
The test will be given here for students who have previously re registered
gistered registered for the deferment exam. Applications may be picked up
at the Gainesville Draft Board.
The test presupposes no schooling beyond high school graduation.
Scores on the test will be used by the Selective Service local boards
in considering the elegibility of registrants for occupational (defer (deferment
ment (deferment as students.

plepperoniPizzo Ch Ke
97 Present This Certificate Plus 97<
Anytime Monday Thursday
*
11:30 morning 12.30 nI 9 ht
pizza hut ; |H ,'
Tel. 378-5761
1723 S.W. 13th ST

40 Students
To Examine
Labor Dispute
By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
A group of about 40 UF stu students
dents students under the leadership of Bo
Lozoff are planning a trip to Belle
Glade Sunday to have a look at
the working and living conditions
of the migrant workers who har harvest
vest harvest Floridas winter farm crops.
Lozoff, who is in the process
of organizing a Farm Workers
Support Committee on campus,
called the treatment of the work workers
ers workers atrocious."
These people work all over
the United States," he said, and
they consider Florida one of the
worst places to work. And they
say that conditions in Belle Glade
are than anywhere else in
Florida."
Inadequate housing and in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent wages are the main
problems the workers face, Lo Lozoff
zoff Lozoff said.
There arent even outhouses in
some of the places where they
have to live," he charged.
The migrants are often per persuaded
suaded persuaded to go to work by pro promises
mises promises of high wages, Lozoff said,
then are underpaid when the job
is finished.
The student group plans to make
movies of the workers plight dur during
ing during their visit Sunday.
Were going to try to show the
movies on campus to help make
students aware of the conditions
these people face, Lozoff said.
Less Suicides
NEW YORK < UPI) Atomic
jitters and space age tensions,
or not, fewer Americans are
killing themselves these days
than 25 years ago. according to
writer John Brooks in his new
book. The Great Leap.
Brooks says that in 1940
there were 14 4 suicides per
100.000 population. Since 1945
the rate has stayed close to
11.2. he says, deducing from
this that "we can stand the
strain of living in the nuclear
age. with its threat of extinc extinction
tion extinction better than might be ex expected.
pected. expected.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 26, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A Ii CW V\MM.PIU'%i < T\i)Sk'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alllcator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Propaganda
Its interesting to see the turn the
political campaign has taken in the
couple days.
After last weeks big jump, the parties
had to revise their strategy in view of
the new-found strength or lack of it of
the two opponents.
University Party, which took the brunt
of the jump, losing some 700 bloc votes
in the process, has come out with a
new angle.
Were No. 3, it says, We dont
have the Vice-President of the Student
Body for a Party Chairman or the Presi President
dent President of Florida Blue Key on our side.
What University forgot to mention was
that its presidential candidate, Larry
Tyree, is the only Blue Key member of
the three hopefuls. And it doesnt tell
you how many past-presidents of Blue
Key it has backing it.
We dont have a big bloc of frater fraternity
nity fraternity votes and money like the other
parties, University says. Yet in truth,
the party has cashed checks donated by
the jumped fraternities and at present
University is about 200 bloc votes up on
FIRST Party.
Finally, University fails to mention that
one reason the houses jumped as they did
was because they wanted no part of the
Frank Glinn-Jim Crabtree camp. Glinn and
Crabtree were the two Blue Key members
who fought to the very end last fall to
preserve preierential seating. And Crab Crabtree,
tree, Crabtree, who is a notorious last-minute
jumper, could not be trusted.
United comes on with the appeal that
never before has any man created such
enthusiasm over the mere announcement
of his candidacy. It goes on to tell of
the new alliances made and old rivalries
broken to join behind Rob Blue. It tries
to smooth over the deal that was made
with the jump.
True, United has come out with a plat platfrom
from platfrom with some good ideas, and this is
not to be ignored.
FIRST Party, on the other hand, has
apparently steered clear of the propagan propaganda.
da. propaganda. Candidate Charles Shepherd has thus
far run an intelligent campaign and, so
far as we can tell, not broken the pub publics
lics publics trust.
&
In short, were sick of some of the
platitudes that are being passed out by
the parties and wed like to see some
constructive proposals from all three
camps.

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The Alligator had to learn for
itself.
The worst kind of a fight is
a family fight.
Conspiciously absent from the
Alligator during the fall term, and
the present term, has been news
of the Board of Student Publicat Publications.
ions. Publications.
Editor Eddie Sears said it was
a family affair. Keep the family
matters out of the paper," he
said.
It almost backfired.
For the several thousand of you
who missed the exciting summer
term, heres a bit of background.
The Board of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications (BSP) hired a Director
of Student Publications this
summer to replace the past Exe Executive
cutive Executive Secretary of the Board,
and expanded his job to be an
ADVISER to the student publi publications--primarily
cations--primarily publications--primarily The Alligator.
(As if we didnt get enough on the
letters page every day.)
The man they hired for the ex expanded
panded expanded post was a guy named
King WhiteMr. King D. White
that is, to students.
Board members and Alligator
personnel at the time jokingly call called
ed called the new director Superman.
It was funny then. Its not now.
King White started off letting
office personnel know who was
boss. His attitude soon indicated
he held nothing but contempt
for the student editor, who in most
cases has an extremely wide lat latitude
itude latitude to run the paper.
He cut back the frequency of
Publication of the Summer All Alligator
igator Alligator and the size without even
notifying the editor.
He refused to support, at the
time, a request fc. Alligator staff
budget increases just because the
request was presented to Student
Government first.
Tuesday, the King pulled out his
big guns on the Alligator. He sub submitted
mitted submitted a surprise (to the stu students
dents students but probably not to Dean
Lester Hale who was attending)
statement to the board for ap approval
proval approval which made the powers of
the director more specific.
After having minor run-ins with
several of the students on the staff,
the King found himself in a posi position
tion position getting back-talk and criticism
from STUDENTS--of all people.
No respect for adults, he would
say. (Most of the editors are over
21. Some of us cant even remem remember
ber remember 21.)
At the Tuesday BSP meeting King
presented the following clarifica clarifications
tions clarifications of his authority to the board
for approval.
. . the day-to-day operation
of all student publications shall
be under the direction of The
Director of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications ...
What Should be done with the
editor?
The Director shall act in all
matters as the Boards represent representative
ative representative to conduct the ENTIRE oper operation
ation operation of all student publications,
subject to REVIEW by the Board.
That smells of the former pro process
cess process of called hang 'em and ask
questions later.
The Director (shall) exercise
a high degree of SUPERVISION
of student staffs.
And note this:
Should it be deemed neces necessary
sary necessary for justifiable cause, the
Director shall have the authority
to suspend or dismiss STUDENT
STAFF MEMBERS. And it
should be added, staff members
who are hired by the editor.
Arguments at the board meeting

WANTED MORE AUTHORITY

Kings Blitz Backfires

were most convincingappar convincingapparently.
ently. convincingapparently. The King suffered a stun stunning
ning stunning 0-5 setback.
If you haven't heard them be before
fore before (the board heard them all,
dozens of times Tuesday), here
are a few of the arguments against
Kings request for MORE DE DEFINITIVE
FINITIVE DEFINITIVE AUTHORITY:
O The editor is charged with
the responsibility of running the
paper by the board, and must
have the authority over his own
staff to run the operation.
O If its a student newspaper newspaperas
as newspaperas student publications implies
--it should be a student publica publication.
tion. publication.
O The removal and ask ques questions
tions questions later policy was dragged
through the mud last year when
the board and UF President J.
Wayne Reitz had a heyday firing
Alligator editors.
But the King isnt dead. He will
still come over to The Alligator
office, getting mad and furious,
losing his temper and raising his
voice to the editors.
He will still think all The All Alligator
igator Alligator needs to improve its staff

| I
I 1 £>top 'Che UDar f
j Bont 'Calk ideate |
I Bont liaise'Caxes \
- j ticlp Cherpbodii
Harken!
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO STEFANIE JARIUS NEWT SIMMONS
Wire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL JO ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimmey Bailey, George
DuFour, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
Keim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedy.
LAB ASSISTANTS Laura Brown, Michael Hencin, PeggySneid PeggySneider,
er, PeggySneider, Andrew Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Jerome Warren, Joan
Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Greg Borden Dick Blakely Bob
Menaker, Dave Reddick.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

is the feel of an ADULT in
the office. Apparently it hasnt
been supplied yet.
He will still think the editors
and the staff are a bunch of kids,
and incapable of constructive, pro professional
fessional professional work and like attitudes.
Maybe the board didnt know what
they were asking for or getting
when they hired an overall direct director
or director and didnt tell him that hed
have to work with students as
equals.
If they didnt know, theyre think thinking
ing thinking about it now. For the FIRST
time, BSPand hopefully not
the lastThank You.
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.



Supreme Court
Decides Seating

MIAMI (UPI) - Three federal
j nesday Wednesday a hearing on Floridas
reapportionment struggle with
strong indications they will order
some redistricting of the state
legislature before it meets in
April.
The recess came without any
decisions handed down after the
special federal district court heard
four hours of argument.
At the end, Chief Judge War Warren
ren Warren L. Jones commented the court
had not heard too much in the
way of specifics to justify the
present 48-senator, 117-repre 117-representative
sentative 117-representative composition of the
legislature or the 48-l£o plan
hastily adopted in special session
last Friday.
I dont think you can assume,
however, that we will not give
consideration to everything before
the court, Jones added.
The court granted permission
for both sides as well as several
interested parties to file supple supplemental
mental supplemental briefs. It asked that addi additional
tional additional briefs be given the court
by Friday, if possible.
Miami attorney Daniel C. Paul,
chief opponent of the legislatures
present makeup, accused the legis legislature
lature legislature of a complete absence and
Auckies Protest
Premiers Visit
AUCKLAND, New Zealand (UPI)
-- About 500 demonstrators chant chanting
ing chanting Ky go home formed a human
wall Wednesday in a vain attempt
to prevent South Vietnamese Pre Premier
mier Premier Nguyen Cao Ky from leav leaving
ing leaving a civic reception. Aucklands
police chief was hit with an egg
during the melee.
Eight persons were arrested and
four others dragged off by police
in the fresh anti-Ky outbreak at
the end of the premiers rtine rtineday
day rtineday goodwill tour of Australia and
New Zealand. \
Heavily reinforced police stood
shoulder to shoulder outside
Aucklands Town Hall and four po police
lice police dogs helped disperse the
crowd.
GATOR ADS SELL

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-lack of good faith in its reappor reapportionment
tionment reapportionment attempt.
It is not really breaking county
lines they are concerned about
but breaking the hearts of legis legislators
lators legislators who should have their seats
reapportioned, said Paul.

ISRAEL-SYRIA FACE TO FACE

Calls ummitTo Keep Peace

JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI) --
Israel and Syria Wednesday for formally
mally formally pledged at a face-to-face
meeting to keep the peace along
their tense 48-mile frontier where
almost daily violence has threat threatened
ened threatened to plunge the Middle East into
war.
Observers said the agreement
meant fears of war on the border
had been calmed, at least for the
moment.
In a joint communique, Syria
and Israel reaffirmed their com commitment
mitment commitment to refrain from all kinds
of hostile and aggressive action

Directors Request
Nixed By BSP

from Page 1 J

(3) As full-time employes of
the Board, it is expected that the
Director and Business Manager
exercise a high degree of super supervision
vision supervision of student staffs. Should it
be deemed necessary for justi justifiable
fiable justifiable cause, the Director shall
have the authority to suspend or
dismiss student staff members.
The Business Manager shall have
authority to recommend to the
Director the suspension or dis dismissal
missal dismissal of student employes under
his direction. Student staff officers
appointed by the Publications Elec Electoral
toral Electoral Board shall be subject to
removal as outlined in Board of
Student Publications Policy.
The Board also approved a re request
quest request by Alligator Editor Eddie
Sears to suspend publication of
the paper the last half-week of

NEWS

as provided by the 1949 general
armistice between Israel and
the Arab states, and by the Char Charter
ter Charter of the United Nations.
Agreement was reached in an
historic five hour meeting of the
Syrian-Israeli Mixed Armistice
Commission sponsored bytheU.N.
The commission meeting on the
Syrian side of the Bnot Kaakov
-- Bridge of the Daughters of
Jacob was the first in nearly
eight years. A second session was
scheduled for Sunday on the Israeli
side of the bridge.
Under the chairmanship of Gen.

classes. This is necessary, he
said, to give the students time to
study for finals.
Also brought before the BSP was
a motion to hire an acting student
Business Manager to replace Steve
Conn, present Business Manager.
White said Conn was stepping
out of the job because of a heavy
school load, but had not submitted
a written resignation.
If we can get him down here,
White said, Ill get one out of
him.
9
White said Conn had given him
an oral resignation previously.

I The $1 Million Career I
Hfl| 9 flffl
I Wanted: Young man to travel to exotic I
1 places Hours: Not more than 85 a I
I month Salary: $1 million a career I

8 There are about 4,000 such jobs avail avail
avail able this year. Demand is expected to remain
I high for several years, yet employers are
scrambling to find new recruits.
8 The job is that of an airplane pilot.
8 Airlines are hiring men to fly routes that
fl now fly twice as fast as before with twice
fl as many people.
8 For the first time, military p.lots are not
8 available to fill airline needs.
I The pilot explosion needs you!
fl The potential pilot is in a real seller's
I market today, a market that could easily
fl include you.
I For the first time, major airlines are
fl taking applicants with a private license
fl instead of the normally required commercial

I >CASSELS-IN-THE-AIR I
I
I MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO RD. I

Thursday, January 26, 1967, The; Florida Alligator,

British To Block
Missile Program

LONDON (UPI) Britain is plan planning
ning planning a new diplomatic campaign
to persuade the Soviet Union to
scuttle its plans for ananti-missle
defense system, diplomatic sour sources
ces sources said Wednesday.
The British initiative was spark-

Odd Bull of Norway, chief of staff
of the U. N. Truce Supervision
Organization, the discussion was
confined to a fixed agenda to by
both sides.
The Israelis had feared the Sy Syrians
rians Syrians would seek to expand the
scope of the meeting and Israeli
delegations were under strict or orders
ders orders not to yield to any Syrian
demands of affecting Israels
sovereignty over the Demilitarized
Zone running between the two
countries. <*

9Mtuta|
ChoMuue 1
ONE EXAMPLE
LADIES SKIRTS WKE | N W \ l
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVt
CAROLYN PLAZA

license. United Airlines alone needs 1,600
more pilots this year and next.
You can earn an average of $550 a month
while training, and move up to between $9,000
and $19,500 as a flight officer. As a captain,
attainable in ten years, you can earn $33,000
a year.
This is a career thats worth $1 million
in a lifetime.
Dont wait to get your training. Cassels
in the Air can give you all the training you
need to qualify for even the most discrim discriminating
inating discriminating of airlines.
And Cassels in the Air offers this training
at the lowest cost possible.
Take your $5 introductory lesson today,
and open the door to $1 million career!

ed by growing fears that a new
arms race is in the making and
that the Soviet anti-missile plans
would endanger the East-West
nuclear balance of power.
Prime Minister Harold Wil Wilson
son Wilson will make a direct appeal to
Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin
when the Soviet official comes to
London for an official visit Feb.
6, the sources said.
The Kremlin so far has turned
down U.S. and British calls not
to go ahead with the anti-missile
network, insisting that it feels
bound to develop any system which
would add to the defense of the
country.
The sources, said Wilson, will
ask Kosygin to agree to a mor moratorium
atorium moratorium on the proposed defense
project despite hints from Com Communist
munist Communist diplomats in London that
Moscow will reject the idea.
Britains disarmament minis minister,
ter, minister, Lord Chalfont, will join
Wilson in pressing the new diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic approach.

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOUR tickets together to Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt game on February 4th. Call
376-9216 or 376-9282 and ask for
Stacia. (A- 8 2-It- p)
FOUR track auto Stereo tape
Unit. Still on warranty with speak speaker
er speaker and 12 tapes. Retail over $l4O,
only S7O. Call Micky 372-8855.
(A-82-2t-c)
1964 ALLSTATE Moped. Runs
good. Fiberglass saddlebags.
$65.00. Call Jerry 378-5405
or see at 1315 NW 4th Lane.
(A-82- 3t-p)
VOICE of Music Tape Recorder,
takes 5 inch reels, four track
mono. Originally $l3O, two months
old. Call Mike Farris, Room 3120,
376-9229. (A-82-3t-nc)
TRANSMITTER T-60, new tubes,
S3O; Receiver SX-140 S6O. Call
378-4036. (A-82-2t-c)
FOR SALE: refrigerator, stove S4O
each; two desks S3O each; two chest
of drawers S2O each; after 7 p.m.
413 NW 3rd Ave. (A-80-4t-c)
WEBCOR STEREO TAPE RE RECORDER
CORDER RECORDER plus SSO worth of tapes
and two extra mahogany speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Cost $400; will sacrifice the
whole works for $175. Call 378-
6669. (A-81-2t-c)
SUPRO Bass Amp. Only used 3
months; brand new condition. $125.
376-4271. (A-81-3t-p)
Throughbred horse, very good
breeding. Will sell to qualified buy buyer.
er. buyer. Also have facilities for board boarding
ing boarding horse. Call 372-3522. (A-81-
st-c)
FOR SALE
Tonneau cover (red) afor Mark
I A-H, Sprite SIO.OO Phone 376-
0537 after 5 p.m. (A-78-st-c)
GIRL wishes to sell 1965 Honda
3S, 65 cc. rarely used, excellent
condition, Call 378-6919 after 3:30
(A-80-st-c)
TAPE RECORDER Channel
Master, Model 6547, 2 speeds 6
transistors. Brand new, never
used. Retails $130.00. Sell for
SIOO including microphone and
accessories. Call 378-4456. (A (A---80-3t-P)
--80-3t-P) (A---80-3t-P)
%
8x35 TRAILER with 9x20 movable
cabana. Completely furnished good
condition, Call 372-4551 after 3:30
p.m. (A-76-lOt-c)
1965 VESPA motorscooter 150 cc.
1200 original miles, like new. $250
Call 378-2421. (A-80-3t-c)
for rent
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment built in kitchen,
air condition and heat. Three clos closets
ets closets and swimming pool. $95 per
month. Call 372-3826. (B-73-lOt (B-73-lOtc)
c) (B-73-lOtc)
NEAR -- Walk to all important
University requirements. Two
rooms furnished, ground floor,
private entrance, quiet area, good
for grades. Reasonable rates, 376-
6494. (B-80-st-c)

for rent
FURNISHED 2 room suite.
Now available, men only, utilities,
linens, furnished. Private entrance
quiet. 311 NW 15 Terr., 376-
2072. (B-82-lt-c)
ROOM for rent in quiet resident residential
ial residential area. Graduate student pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Utilities and maid ser service
vice service included. Available February
1. Call 376-7660 (B-82-3t-c)
4MB mmm mMM m mm mm mm mmmmmam
AIR conditioned efficiency apart apartment
ment apartment near University. Stu Students
dents Students only. Suitable for single
student or married couple. S7O
per month. Call 372-5182. (B (B---82-2t-c)
--82-2t-c) (B---82-2t-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)
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)
- )
SUB-LEASE one bedroom furn furnished
ished furnished apartment, air conditioning,
swimming pool and laundry room.
The Summit House. Call 376-
0317. (B-80-4t-p)
wanted
ONE male roommate wanted for
summer trimester. Share with
three others. Heated pool, air
conditioning. S4O per month Fre Fredericks
dericks Fredericks Apartments. Call 378-
6306. (C-82- 3t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted to
share apartment with three coeds.
Location French Quarter Apts.
Apt. 110, rent $43.75 per month
plus 1/4 utilities. Call 378-5654.
(C-81-2t-c)
WANTED two responsible guys
to share large house in North
East area near town. $38.50 per
month and share utilities. Call
378-5506 or 376-6774. (C-81-st-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted for
two bedroom unfurnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Near campus and town. Call
372-2429 after 5 p.m. (C-81-3t (C-81-3tc)
c) (C-81-3tc)
RIDE wanted to Ft. Lauderdale,
leaving Friday, January 27, after
11 a.m. Returning Sunday anytime.
Call 378-6214. (C-80-3t-nc)
FEMALE roommate. $33.75 per
month plus 1/4 utilities. Large,
modern, air conditioned, two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Walking distance
to campus. Call 376-1780 (C-81-
3t-p)
VILLAGE PARK APT. needs fe female
male female roommate, choice loca location
tion location poolside; SHARP bachlor bachlorette
ette bachlorette surroundings! 378-1991 or 372-
5048. (C-81-3t-p)
MALE roommate wanted to share
apartment with two others. Two
bedroom, two blocks from campus.
$31.00 plus utilities. 372-6294.
(C-81-3t-p)
GOING TO MARDI GRAS. 4 per persons,
sons, persons, share expenses, 66 GTO.
Leave night, February 2, return
February 5. Contact Don 378-
5103. (C-81-st-c)

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 26, 1967

help wanted
OPPORTUNITY for wife of stu student
dent student to work several hours a week
in exchange for rent on two bed bedroom
room bedroom trailer completely furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. Call Ponderosa a Motor Lodge
378-2405. (E-81-st-c)
HELP WANTED
Campus job: persons with back background
ground background in Biology and Chemistry
to work in Plant Physiology Lab.
(NO 1) Full time permanent lab
assistant 2; (2) fulltime Tempor Temporary
ary Temporary Lab assistant; (3) Part time
Lab work. Call 378-2600. (E (E---8
--8 (E---8 2- 3t- c)
HIRED hands needed. Waitress
full or part time. Apply to Trail Trailboss.
boss. Trailboss. Ponderosa Steak House,
Westgate Shopping Center. (E (E---76-
--76-- (E---76- c)
MALE or female full time clerk
cashier and assistant mgr. trainee.
For appt. call 376-2533. (E-77-
2t-c)
personal
STUDY year abroad in Swed Sweden
en Sweden France, or Spain. College prep.,
junior year abroad and graduate
programmes. $1,500 guarantees:
round trip flight to Stockholm, Par Paris
is Paris or Madrid, Dormitories or
apartments, two meals daily, tui tuition
tion tuition payed. Write: SCANSA, 50
Rue Prosper Legoute; Antony
Paris, France. (J-82-3t-c)
FLY to New Orleans in four
hours. Leave Sunday Jan. 29, re return
turn return Wednesday Feb. 1, Share ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Phone 372-0996. (J-80-
3t-p)
FLAMENCO Guitarist, Richard
Preist, every Thursday night 9:30
-12:30 p.m. at Winnjammer 520
S.W. 2nd Ave. (J-76-10t-c)
real estate
3 BEDROOM, 1 l/2 bath, NE sec section,
tion, section, built in kitchen, fenced yard,
pool membership no qualifying,
take up payment $98.90. PI&T
Inc. $500.00 down. 376-1898. (I (I---7
--7 (I---7 9- 4t- c)
*coipr wSSHEy
Q hSWlqrTn y

| autos
1964 FIAT, low mileage, good
tires, in excellent condition, radio,
heater, seat belts. $650 Call: Ext.
2832 between 8 a.m. & 5 p.m.
(G-82-tf-nc)
1963 Pontiac Tempest. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, radio, heater, W.W. tires.
Must sell $650. Call 372-5074.
(G-81-3t-c)
1964 FIAT 600. Would you be believe
lieve believe $350! If so, call: 376-0194.
(G-81- 3t-c)
PORSCHE, 1962 Super-Coupe.
Red-black interior, chrome
wheels. S2IOO. Call Mel after
6 p.m. 372-9352. (G-81-3t-p)
1966 AUSTIN Healy Sprite, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, perfect mech mechanically,
anically, mechanically, more economical than
VW. Owner must sell immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. For further information, call
378-3949 after 5:30 p.m. (G-80-
3t-c)
1961 FORD convertible, V-8, P-S,
P-B, automatic transmission, good
condition, must sell Make offer.
Mr. Resnick, ext. 2061; evening
and weekends, 378-6838. (G-80-
st-c)
FOR SALE AUTO
65 Porche (356-C) Immaculate
condition. AM-FM Blauplunk radio
many extras, call: 376-0952 after
5 p.m. (G-78-st-c)
1954 LINCOLN A.C., All power,
good condition. Call: 376-4535
or 378-4120. (G-78-s*-c)
lost-found
LOST: A pair of mens black
glasses near Anderson Hall. If
found please call R. Bacon at
372-9176. (L-82- 3t-P)

pi Hj
l Between the law wyj ?_
1 and the lawless-
IBliiiilii
iLLY WILDERS ni y LEMMON I
" i 1 '. m

lost-found
Reward lor mans gold class ring
with black onyx. Distinguishing
features initials J.M.M., 1966, BS BSBA.
BA. BSBA. Contact Mike McDaniel, 1389
University Station. 378-3850. (L (L---81-2t-p)
--81-2t-p) (L---81-2t-p)
REWARD for black leather wal wallet
let wallet and car keys. Lost in Biblio Bibliography
graphy Bibliography room of Library Sunday.
No questions asked Need papers.
Call 372-5240. (L-81-3t-c)
SIHTC __
"TUE HAPPY ]
I JEgKXStreet walker I
OFP,RAEuS
I
I |
rSKATERDATERI
DAZZL 1
ULUkI "BEAUTIFUL"
I N.W. 13th St at 23rd Road I
Trtuhoo* 378-2434 [ -New York Times
ccccaccc GRAND-PRIZE WINNER 1966 Vt
cuuw CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
GOU< (
PWSfNTS
A
Man v,
r d J
Woman i
( Un Homme el Une femme )
* FIM BY CLAUDf LEIOUCH WITH ANOUK MNCE
, Jtmoug THWTIGMHT POKE BAHOUH M EASTHAWCOK*
Feature
7j3^^3(L



CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, January 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

services
LEARN the majestic dances of
the Hawaiiain Islands or the
exotic dances of the Middle East.
Private or class instruction. Call
376-3581. (M-79-st-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)
giiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiV
NAVY VETERANS
2 Pay billets available in local SI
2 Naval Reserve Unit if you have
had experience in com muni- 2
2 cations, electronics or 2
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Page 7

Interhalls
Propose Ideas
ToCandidates
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The Mens and Womens-Inter Womens-Interhall
hall Womens-Interhall Councils jointly issued a set
of platform proposals to put prob problems
lems problems of concern before the presi presidential
dential presidential candidates.
The two Councils, jointly rep representing
resenting representing students currently living
in residence halls, called for
changes in the areas of finance,
area maintenance, transportation,
and social and recreational fa facilities.
cilities. facilities.
The proposals asked for a per permanent
manent permanent appropriation for Womens
Interhall, and for increased sup support
port support for the Mens Interhall Coun Council
cil Council Annual Homecoming Dance.
Also asked for was the immediate
investigation of maintenance prob problems
lems problems such as lighting and painting,
and increased attention to the ex exterior
terior exterior appearances of residence
halls, including care of lawns and
sidewalks. Improved telephone
and vending machine service were
also requested.
Proposed in the area of trans transportation
portation transportation was a provision for more
bus service for the campus, pri primarily
marily primarily during peak traffic. Also
suggested to the candidates was
the provision for additional parking
spaces in residential areas of the
campus and the investigation of
procedures in dealing with park parking
ing parking ordinance violators.
The Councils called for an in investigation
vestigation investigation and improvement of
date tickets for football games.
The members also saw the need
for more benches, picnic tables
and barbecue facilities for the
campus.
Mens Interhall, coordinating
activities for men, and Womens
Interhall, coordinating activities
for campus women, presented the
joint proposals as a platform of
issues which the two felt should
be stressed by the three presiden presidential
tial presidential candidates in their campaigns.
Bob Imholte, Mens Interhall
president, and Carolyn Greany,
Womens Interhall president, ar arranged
ranged arranged to have a draft of the
proposed platform to the three
presidential candidates.

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Faculty Views
Vary On Proposed
Tuition Increase
By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Attending UF for three quarters next year may cost students
3190 more tuition than they currently pay for two trimesters
if an increase proposed by the state Cabinet is adopted.
Treasurer Broward Williams suggested the tuition increase
Friday to help finance the largest-ever budget for Floridas
state university system. The fee hike would boost the planned
quarter system tuition of SIOO to $l5O per quarter.
Currently a student attending UF for two trimesters pays
$260 in tuition If the increase is adopted, a student attending
the university for the equivalent credit time, three quarters,
will pay $450.
Dr. Alfred Klubok of the Political Science Department told
the Alligator Tuesday I dont think tuition increase is an ade adequate
quate adequate substitute for new taxes."
Chancellor Broward Culpepper said that the increase would
raise some $9-million a year, but said it does not go the whole
way" toward ending the financial problems of the large state
university budget.
Dr. Harry Kantor, professor of political science, said he was
opposed to the fee hike. I think that a political system has a
responsibility to the youth of the state to provide them with an
education. Every time fees are raised, people are being de deprived
prived deprived of this education, he said.
The State of Florida has tax resources it hasn't used, accord according
ing according to Kantor. He said one of these tax resources is a severence
tax on minerals such as phosphate.
J **
However, Dr. Paul Itoefod, associate professor of economics,
sees the proposed increase from two different points of view.
The cost of everything is rising, and there is no reason to hold
the line on tuition, he said.
Koefod added that UF students have been very highly subsi subsidized
dized subsidized over the years, with about 85 per cent or more of the cost
of their education being paid by taxpayers in general.
He said that not all of these taxpayers have dependents in
the state university system, so students paying more tuition
is just a matter of fairness.
A budget proposal prepared by the Culpepper's staff calls
for paying the chancellor and presidents of UF and FSU more
than the governor. The governors salary is $27,500 a year.
If the proposed budget for the next biennium is approved by
the JLegislature, UF President J. Wayne Reitz would be paid
$30,000, and President John Allen of FSU would receive $27,500.
Highest proposed salary in the budget is that of the chancel-
Jor, who would earn $36,750 during the fiscal year.
ator Guard Hosts Drill

Floridas Gator Guard will host
a drill team from North Georgia
College Saturday at 10:00 a.m. on
the upper drill field.
The event will feature five min minutes
utes minutes of standard textbook drill and
10 minutes of the kind of rifle rifleswinging
swinging rifleswinging drill that has made the
Gator Guard famous.
The participating teams will be
judged on precision and appear-

ance. Trophies will be awarded to
the winner and the first runner
up.
Saturday's meet is a testing
ground for the Guards annual visit
to the Mardi Gras in New Orleans.
Prior to the drill competition
here North Georgia College will
participate in competition with
FSU in Tallahassee.

DONOHUE
FOR
CHANCELLOR
paid advertisement

GATOR ADS GET
RESULTS... FAST!



>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 26, 1967

Page 8

NEW RECORD SETTERS

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Ed Cook (upper
Pherson (lower left),
(lower right)

Southern Illinois Leads
Small College Ratings

NEW YORK (UPI) Top-rank Top-ranked
ed Top-ranked Southern Illinois dramatic
victory over second-ranked Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wesleyan last week turned
the weekly United Press Inter International
national International small college ratings into
a one-sided race Wednesday as the
Salukis became the first team in
two years to receive all the first
place votes cast by the board of
coaches.
The Salukis, who won the UPI
national champsionship last sea season,
son, season, topped the Panthers 52-51 in
their crucial meeting last week.
They went on to whip major college
Wichita State to stretch their rec record
ord record to 10-2 through games of Sa Saturday,
turday, Saturday, Jan. 21.
They are the first team since
Evansville on March 3, 1965, to
obtain all the first place votes cast
by the 35-man UPI board.
The unanimous support handed
Southern Illinois now makes the
weekly ratings a complete run runaway
away runaway in both divisions. UCLA has
received every first place vote
from the major college coaches
for the past two weeks.
Kentucky Wesleyan, which will
get another shot at the Salukis
later this year, maintained its
Bold on second place in the small
college ratings by grabbing 309
points.
The Panthers loss to the Salukis
was their first this year after nine
victories.

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MARKS IN FLORIDA ALABama MEET
left), Steve Maori (upper right), Andy Mc-
Bruce Page (lower middle) and Joe Scafuti

y There was a slight change in the
middle of the standings this week
as Cheyney State, undefeated in 14
games, moved into third place and
Indiana State, 12-2, took over
fourth.
Akron, third for practically the
entire campaign, slumped to fifth
after losing to Kentucky State.
Southwest Missouri State caused
the only other change among the
top 10 by moving up one place to
eighth with a 11-3 record. San
Diego State, Grambling and South Southern
ern Southern University (La.) retained their
holds on sixth, seven and 10th
respectively, while Pan American
slipped one spot to ninth.

Small College Rankings
Team- Record Points
1. Southern Illinois 10-2 350
2. Kentucky Wesleyan 9-1 309
3. Cheyney State 14-0 215
4. Indiana State 12-2 207
5. Akron 12-2 190
6. San Diego State 13-2 148
7. Grambling 13-3 91
8. South Missouri State 11-3 83
9. Pan American 10-4 57
10. Southern University 11-3 51
Second 10-11, Assumption 27;
12, Nevada Southern 23; 13, North
Dakota 20; 14, San Fernando Val Valley
ley Valley St. 17; 15, Trinity Tex. 15;
16, Arkansas State 13; 17, Val Valparaiso
paraiso Valparaiso 11; 18, Central Wash.,
Colorado State College and Otter Otterbein
bein Otterbein 10.

Florida Sinks Crimson Tide,
RoughWeekendMeet Ahead

By 808 BECK
Alligator Sports Editor
The swimming Gators literally
sank the Crimson Tide of Alabama,
85-19, as eight new meet records
were set Wednesday.
Sophomore Barry Russo swam
the 200-yard butterfly in 2:00.3 to
break former All-American Jerry
Livingstons varsity time of 2:00.6.

Gators Open Baseball Drills;
Fuller Hopes For Eastern Win

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Florida baseball coach Dave
Fuller expects to welcome 30
prospects as the Gators open drills
for upcoming 1967 this coming
afternoon at 3:30.
Florida finished in second place
in the Eastern Division of the
Southeastern Conference with a
8-4 record behind Tennessee. The
Gators ended up 23-12 overall.
Florida has a 36-game slate
this spring and when questioned
about an possible All- East champ championship,
ionship, championship, Fuller mentioned en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm as the factor that can
make the Gators a winner.
The entire team has been
working on their own the past
two weeks, said Fuller, and this
kind of determination is es essential
sential essential to success.
But Fuller is not shrugging off
individuals, he has 10 lettermen
coming back, two of which form
the Gator nucleus.
As Skip Lujack and Kelly Prior
go this spring, so does Florida.
Lujack, a junior from Bradenton,
was the top batter on last years
squad with a robust .348 batting
average. Playing mostly in the
outfield, Lujack led the team in
hits (40), doubles (11), and total
bases (62).
But last years regular first firstsacker,
sacker, firstsacker, Tom Shannon, graduated,

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H9| Last day to order
SEwl your '67 Seminole.
JRMr VI Buy 'em at the Hub,
i the library, and GCB.

Russo led the nearest Tide compe competition
tition competition by a 50 meter stretch.
Florida's Blanchard Tual, Joe
Scafuti, Steve Macri, and Ed Cook
smashed through the water in the
400-yard medley relay in 3:45 to
hand the Gators a quick 7-0 lead
and their first meet record.
Bruce Page set a meet record
in the 1000-yard freestyle and
Captain Tom Dioguardi broke the
200-yard freestyle to put the Ga Gators
tors Gators ahead 21-4.
Blazing along in the 50-yard
freestyle, Gator Andy McPherson
edged out Macri to set another
mark in 22.2 seconds.
In the 200-yard individual med medley,
ley, medley, UFs Bobby Bridges pushed
hard, but couldnt quite catch Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas Roland Wright as the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide posted their only win in a
record setting run.
Rolling through the air on sever several
al several fantastic dives, Gator Dave
Bentley pushed past teammate
Mark Montgomery to capture the
diving event 212 to 193. Paul

and Fuller anticipates moving th
6-2, 200 pounder to the infiel
position.
Prior, on the other hand, is no
the offensive threat of a Lujack
but rather defensive. Prior was th
clubs top pitcher with a 8-3 won
lost record. But what is even mor
important is his earned run aver
age, a skimpy 1.54, tops of th >
regular hurlers.
With Prior and Lujack showing
the way, Fuller expects that the
Gators will fare as good, if n< L
better than last years squad.
On paper, we are not as good
as last year, said Fuller, bL.
I feel that our pitching will be
as good as anybodys and our hin hinting
ting hinting among the best.
Both Prior and Lujack, /
East selection last year, have ex experienced
perienced experienced support.
Prior will have Danny Orr, and
Ed Woolfolk as back-up men. Lu Lujack
jack Lujack has a third baseman Danny
Cushman and outfielder Rufus
Frazier as proven batters.
Frazier was the number three
hitter on last years team with
a .305 average ar.d Cushman was
number five at .266. Frazier led
the team in home runs. (5), trip triples
les triples (5) and runs batted in (39).
Catcher Jack Kenworthy grad graduated
uated graduated and with him a .322 batting
average. But Fuller feels that his
receiving department will not
be hurting with the presence of

Templin took third for Alabama
with 122.
Dioguardi and McPherson left
Alabama sputtering along in the
water in the 100-yard freestyle* as
the two Gators nailed down first
and second place.
Dioguardi time set a meet rec record
ord record in 48.1 seconds. McPherson
time would have set a meet record
if Dioguardi hadnt edged him out
by .7 of a second.
UFs Blanchard Tual couldnt
quite break his old meet record
in the 200-yard backstroke, but
came close in 2:04.9, only one
second off his old mark.
Page set his second record of
the afternoon when he outstroked
Gator Chris Mullon in the 500-yard
freestyle in 5:13.
In the 400-yard freestyle it was
much the same story as Macri,
Hank Hough, Bob Bridges, and
Cook swam so fast that the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide was just starting its
fourth man as Cook entered his
last lap.

COACH FULLER
... determination
Ed Gross, who spilt the duties
with Kenworthy last spring and
batted .325.
Second baseman Bruce Moore
also graduated but Fuller says
that Richard Trapp, known for cat catching
ching catching passes rather than baseballs,
is a prime candidate.
Trapp played on the freshman freshmanteam,
team, freshmanteam, said Fuller, and is the
finest freshman prospect for an
infielder that I have had.
The Gators open their season
with Florida Southern on March 4.