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 Florida Alligator

VoL 59, No, 83

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
When the temperature outside dips below 40
degrees, most Floridians curl up under their
electric blankets and wish they could hibernate
until more reasonable weather returns. But that
doesnt happen here often.
UF students find themselves in the happy
position of wintering in a location where the
mercury habitaully hovers near the 65-degree
mark during the winter months. Short-sleeve
shirts and light sweaters are the rule rather
than the exception.
Northern collegians arent that lucky.
Take the University of Minnesotafor example.
University officials announced Monday that a
covered, heated walkway is being built between
the two main sections of the campus. When
the heat is turned on, the temperature inside
the walkway is supposed to come all the way
up to a balmy 35 degrees.

(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
BIKINI DAZE -- And its still January, or shall we say
June in January. No sooner does the temperature
climb into the 80s than on go the brief attire to soak
up as much sun as possible, for its still the middle
of winter, well isnt it? ~~

DEAN COSBY REVEALS

Senior Curfew May Be Dropped

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Student Affairs Com Committee
mittee Committee may have on its agenda
Wednesday a proposal to abolish
curfews for senior girls and girls
over 21, Betty W. Cosby, dean

' ' v V
'Cultural Revolution 1
To Magnify UF Arts
Ferment 01 tne university 01 Florida's own cultural revolution
will kindle Feb. 12 as the 1967 Fine Arts Festival gets under way.
Bringing to the University campus a kaleidoscope of creative
talent trumpeter A1 Hirt, poet W. a Auden, sculptor Dougias
Frazier, director Harold Clurman and poet Edward Field the
festival will continue through March 11.
This the sixth annual venture from a world of rock n roll
and the mod look will be unique in its format, according to Peter
Zinober, student chairman. f
With the theme, The Arts in a Changing World, the programs
are designed to magidfy fine arts in the eyes of the student body,
the community and the state.
Why*?
Frankly this place is frowned upon as a cultural center, said
Zinober But he added optimistically, We want to make the festival
so big that eventually people from all over the world will attend.
Festival programs this year will emphasize both music and the
W^trtki^ Pe nrteffor"the I flrst In a string ot-main attractions will
s musical cavalcade, The Decline and Fall of the
Entire World as Seen Through the Eyes of Cole Porter, Revisited.
E Cole* Porter Revisited will be at the University Auditorium
Feb. 14 at 8:15 p.m.

Its June In January On UF Campus

oi women, acknowledged Thursday.
I havent seen the agenda yet,
so I'm not sure if it is listed,
Cosby said. But I hope it will
be on the agenda.
The proposal originated in the
Womens Student Association

University of Florida, Gainesville

Suppose for a moment that the UF campus
were located further north.
A standard complaint of Florida freshmen and
sophomores is aimed at 7:30 a.m. physical
education classes. If the UF were in Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, they might find themselves shovelling snow
off the handball courts before they could play.
And how about the swimming classes? Theyd
have to turn out with icepicks.
Albert would never make it. The gator pen
would freeze over, and the only glimpse UF
students would get of their mascot all winter
would be a pair of grey-green nostrils pro protruding
truding protruding above a sheet of ice.
The standard campus clothing styles would
have to change, or the infirmary would be
overrun with frostbitten ankles and kneecaps
bermudas and sockless shoes dont go well
in snowdrifts.
Little Hall the general classroom build building
ing building would be sheer misery on cold, snowy

(WSA) which, after researching
the topic, voted it into effect in
November.
But the final decision is in the
hands of the Student Affairs Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
If the proposal is on the agen agenda
da agenda there is no guarantee it will
be passed, Cosby said. It may
just be discussed and no action
taken.
Cosby pointed out that some girls
are not in favor of the abolition.
When asked if she approved the
abolition, Cosby answered imme immediately
diately immediately with a firm, Yes.
Academic Freedom
Amendment Proposed
There was no quorum Thursday
night for Legislative Council but
there was some excitement.
Stephen Horowitz, 3AS, propos proposed
ed proposed an amendment on academic
freedom which reads as follows:
The principle responsibility of
Student Government is to re represent
present represent the interests of the stu student
dent student body and towards that end to
make the University of Tlorida
an institution of higher learning
which is governed actonomously
and democratically by the students
of the University.

days. Students arriving for class would have
to fight their way through snowdrifts on every
floor to get into their classrooms.
is a major problem even in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. What would commuters do if the snow snowplows
plows snowplows clearing the streets heaped snow in their
favorite parking places along University Avenue?
The student body might find itself turning to
a recipe an lowa coed recently came up with
to beat the cr'
First, sne says, you take a large mug
and fill it halfway with bourbon. Diink it.
Then fill it half full again with boiling water.
Dump in two tablespoonfuls of coffee grounds
and finish filling it with bourbon. Drink that.
Now youre ready to get dressed. Go to
your closet and put on three of everything.
Find some heavy outer clothing to wear. Put
on your coat. Then, if you can move, youre
ready to go to class.
Isnt it great in the Sunshine State?

Quarter Calendar
Plans Announced

BY JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
The new quarter calendar foi
UF is here. It arrived quietly,
virtually un-noticed, in the 1967-68
Graduate School Catalog, issued
Jan. 1. The undergraduate catalog
will not be released until March,
but the registrars office has con confirmed
firmed confirmed the quarter calendar for
both the undergraduate and grad graduate
uate graduate divisions.
Classes for tne 1967 fall quarter
will begin Sept. 25. Registration
for that quarter will be from
Sept. 18 to Sept. 23. Late regis registration
tration registration will cost an additional $25.
Registration for the second
quarter will b e held Jan. 2-3,
and classes will begin Jan. 4.
The third registration is set
for Mar. 21-23, and classes will
start Mar. 25.
One of the disadvantages of
the quarter system is the addi additional
tional additional administrative work involv involved,
ed, involved, but we are trying to rectify
this by rev*' ng the registra registration
tion registration systen r ice-President of
Academic *airs Robert Mautz
said Wednesday.
The new system calls for the
students to register for the entire
year during the first quarter re registration.
gistration. registration. Dropping and adding
Discotheque
Dance Tonite
Discotheques and Go-Go girls,
bring to mind Sunset Strip of
Hollywood. But the UF has join joined
ed joined the jet set and initiated its own
go-go club the Hideway Dis Discotheque.
cotheque. Discotheque.
Sponsored by the Florida Union,
the dance will begin tonight at
8 p.m. and last until midnight.
The Rare Breed, a rock group
from south Florida will provide
the entertainment, while Jean Hill
will be featured as a Go-Go girl.
The dance will be held in the
Florida Union.
Saturday another Go-Go Dance
will be held to provide entertain entertainment
ment entertainment for Independents unable to
attend Fraternity parties.
Saturdays dance will begin at
7 p.m.

Friday, January 27, 1967

courses will then be done in shifts
at the beginning of each new quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
There will be four examination
periods under the quarter system
and no more Saturday classes than
are currently held under the tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
The year-round concept of
education originated in the Leg Legislature,
islature, Legislature, Mautz said. Several
years ago the Legislature passed
an act which said that the uni universities
versities universities must go to either a tri trimester
mester trimester or a quarter system or
lose money.
A contingency fund for salary
increases in the university sys system
tem system was then set up the
universities may may get the ad additional
ditional additional funds only if they changed
to a year-round operation.
In 1961, the Legislature ordered
the Council of University Presi Presidents
dents Presidents to choose between the tri trimester
mester trimester and the quarter as a year yearround
round yearround calendar to replace the se semester
mester semester system. The presidents
picked the trimester.
The trimester was begun at
UF and three other state univer universities
sities universities in Sept. 1962.
Former Governor Haydon Burns
campaigned in 1964 on a pledge
to get rid of the trimester system.
In 1965, Burns told the Council
of Presidents to choose some
system other than the trimester.
The quarter was the result.
The trimester was not totally
accepted by the faculty or the
students, Mautz said, but there
was some belief that returning to
a semester system would be going
back on the universities word.
I think the quarter will be a
preferable educational experience
to that under the trimester, Mautz
said. The trimester was an odd
calendar and under it we had a
problem co-ordinating with othef
schools.
STAFF MEETING
There will be a meeting to today
day today at 4:30 p.m. for all Al Alligator
ligator Alligator staff members in the
newspapers basement suite at
the Florida Union. Attendance
for all staff members is com compulsory.
pulsory. compulsory.



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

Meridith Shooting:Communist Conspiracy

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
third part of a series
in which Alligator staffer Jimmy
Bailey interviews Robert Shelton,
Grand Imperial Wizard of the Ku
Klux Klan.)
BAILEY: Mr. Shelton, you men mentioned
tioned mentioned the State of Mississippi.
When James Meredith was shot as
he was making a march along the
roads of Mississippi, you said af after
ter after vards that that was a setup
tha it was set up to satisfy the
nseis of the mass communication
facilities. Do you still hold that
belief and what facts or evidence
do you have that that is true?
SHELTON: I most certainly do.
If you can remember all the acts
of violence that have been per perpetuated
petuated perpetuated against the civil rights
marchers and their workers, you
can seen that they have been basi basically
cally basically carried out in an area of
eleven Southern states, which is the
area of concentration in which the
Communist Party has attempted
to organize the minority races
ever since early 1920. This is the
area of the mass population of the
Negro race of people. This is the
area that they want to follow the
same policies as they did in the
Asiatic countries and the African

CAMPAIGN 67 ROUNDUP

Saturday afternoon from 4:30 to
6:30 p.m., University Party will
hold a mass rally at French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter Apartments. There will be both
refreshments and a band in addi addition
tion addition to the introduction of the can candidates.
didates. candidates.
All off-campus students are in invited
vited invited to attend.
At a recent party at the Phi
Kappa Tau house five candidates
for the top slate were introduc introduced:
ed: introduced: Larry Tyree, President; Sam
Block, Vice-President; Ten,
Moore, Treasurer; Tim Donohue,
Chancellor of the Honor Court,
and John Allison, Clerk of the
Honor Court. Presidential can candidate,
didate, candidate, Larry Tyree told the group
that University Party could lead
Student Government with experi experience
ence experience and imagination and would
produce results where others
give promises that will be con conveniently
veniently conveniently forgotten in two weeks.
Elaborating on his platform,
Tyree called for adoption of the
platform proposals of the Mens
and Womens Interhall Councils
regarding on-cam pus students.
Tyree noted that most of these
proposals have already been in included
cluded included in our formal platform,
which will be released as soon
as it returns from the printers.

CLEARANCE! I
1/2 to 1/3 Reductions
Juniors & Regular Sizes I
franklins I
* Owm IMlqc Stop* I
BTAILKHCD I 91; f
. 2401 SW 13th Street Phone: 372-4606|
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, advert, lsements 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 'nsertlon 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 must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
FlorM and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it is DUbllshed 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.

Tyree Outlines

countries in establishing colonies
and then leading the colonies to
break away from their mother
country and demand their inde independence.
pendence. independence. They have a policy of
self-determination here in the
South in this eleven state area.
Tt has always been the policy of
the conspiracy that they have to
have one thing in order to try and
be successful with the conspiracy.
We must understand the Commu Communist
nist Communist conspiracy from the adoption
from the Communist Manifesto and
understand what has transpired
in our present day here in the
South. You see, the Communist
Manifesto establishes three basic
policies. that must be inacted to
cause upset in any government or
any democracy or even in a dic dictatorial
tatorial dictatorial power. First of all, they
have a condition that exists that
would be known as the Industrial
Revolution and graduating from
the Industrial Revolution, you move
into the era of the Slavery Revo Revolution,
lution, Revolution, and from the Slavery Re Revolution
volution Revolution you move into what is
known as the Class Struggle. You
are seeing today the manifestation
actually the Class Struggle be because
cause because if the movement in America
today was a civil rights movement

Tyree stated that he supported a
larger appropriation for each
Council, increased attention to
dorm maintenance and telephone
and vending machine problems,
improved transportation and park parking,
ing, parking, and additional social and re recreational
creational recreational facilities. Tyree said
University Partys solutions to
these problems are far more
practicable than anything either
of the other parties has proposed.
Blue Hits
Rights Law
Student Government has in the
past failed to protect the rights
of students, according to Rob Blue,
United Party presidential candid candidate.
ate. candidate.
Carrying his campaign, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, into the dorm areas of
campus Blue noted A student
has legal rights before the faculty
disciplinary committee and the
Honor Court yet the rights of
students are ignored by the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association and other such
bodies.
Blue, currently the only male
student on the faculty discipli disciplinary
nary disciplinary committee, suggested Student
Government employ an attorney
to insure that student rights are
not neglected.

.SHELTON INTERVIEW

in us entirety, it would be the Ne Negro
gro Negro race against the white race.
But thats not the case. You see
just as many white negroes as
black negroes involved tennis
shoe wearing, card carrying beat beatniks,
niks, beatniks, sex perverts, blacks and
whites, browns and yellows. So,
therefore, it is a class struggle.
It is not a struggle for civil rights.
It is the third manifesting of the
Communist Manifesto. So you can
see that as the Peters Manual de describes
scribes describes their method of revolution
for America they must, first of
all, have one thing to be success successful
ful successful and that one thing is violence.
From the act of violence, they in
turn, through the satisfaction of
selling the news story, are satis satisfying
fying satisfying the adventurers and the news
or journalistic field because it is
something sensational, something
that will sell the stories, some something
thing something that will sell the news. If
they can provoke, entice, and en entrap
trap entrap a white person or a Negro
into acts of violence, this gives
them the publicity and from the
violence and the publicity they
receive the third thing which they
must have which isfinn They
realize this and they try and play
emotionalism on the Southerner.

Shepherd
Campaigns
FIRST Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Charles Shepherd has plan planned
ned planned a full schedule of campaign campaigning
ing campaigning for this weekend.
A party rally will be held to tonight
night tonight at the French Quarter apart apartments
ments apartments at 999 S.W. 16th Avenue, and
the top five members of the slate
will be on hand.
On Sunday night, Broward Hall
will host the three candidates in a
debate at 9:30 p.m. This debate
will take place before curfew, and
is open to all students. A third
debate will take place at Graham
Hall on Monday night at 11:00 p.m.

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WU W Wm m Fifty per cent of the pilots in one major
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They will send trained agents anu
provocateers into a community and
they will provoke a white man into
an act of violence. They will set
the stages. They will have the cam cameras
eras cameras ready to get this act of vio violence.
lence. violence. This is the same thing that
happened in the march from Mem Memphis
phis Memphis to Mississippi. They have to
have acts of violence to mold pub public
lic public opinion the fringe areas like
the Northeast and the West to gei
federal legislation to enact the

National Ballet Company
To Perform 'Swan Lake

The National Ballet of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., vill present a pro program
gram program of classical ballet at 8:15
p.m. Tuesday in University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
The company, invited to become
resident company of the new John
F. Kennedy Center for the Per Performing
forming Performing Arts, has been applauded
by critics for outstanding art artistry.
istry. artistry.
Performances of the company

Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours..

very program of the Communist
takeover in this country.
(EDITORS NOTE) Due to the
length and importance of the Al Alligators
ligators Alligators exclusive Interview with
Imperial Wizard, Robert Shelton,
a fourth part to the series has
been added. Watch for Mondays
Alligator when Shelton e-oresses
his views on Americas U i.

have been rewarded with as many
as 13 curtain calls. Swan Lake,
which will be performed at the
university, is probably the Nation National
al National Ballets greatest production.
jEdDy BEaR NUrSer y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Air conditioned New building



B
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Now Offorina
FREE DELIVERY
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PH: 372-8548
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kj minimum orders, please

ixv ic£
/dendar at thefrontof for
for One T timester" for Fu/Z-Titt^T
Expenses jk
Books and Training Supplies
* \ and Dry Craning
** ****
1 / 1
lu-i-tion
| n. the price of, or
payment for, education.
A tuition hike has been proposed which
would raise students' academic costs for a
$: four-year education from the present SIO4O
to SIBOO. :j:s
Rob Blue feels that this sudden 73% in increase
crease increase in fees would work an entirely un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary hardship on many students.
A Student Government of a United Stu Student
dent Student Body will lobby in Tallahassee to keep
such creases within reasonable limits.
Rob Blue fora reasonable tuition.
v< !**%
X\
| f | Rob Blue
I Tinted Party f
M W 1
paid political advertisement
iV* i _ ili~r 11 jiilTll n- *> ''Tr*.c*r t r *-* -r* .. . -***.
%y.- -rrrrv wv.v..'.'.v.v.v.'.y.sv.v Xv!v!v!XvM!v

Concern Grows Over Draft
Info UF Can Release

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Several American universities
are protesting the amount of stu student
dent student information which is given to

draft boards by university regis registrars.
trars. registrars.
Although UF students have not
yet joined this movement, it may
not be long before they do if
the protests continue to spread as
rapidly as they have in recent
months.
One of the current protests oc occurred
curred occurred at lowa State University.
There Bill No. 31, which pro proposed
posed proposed that the Government of the
Student Body (GSB) demand the
administration to stop sending nor normal
mal normal progress reports to the draft
boards without student consent,
was defeated.
Similiar to UFs draft infor information
mation information policy, lowa States con contains
tains contains the following measures:
A white card is sent to sel selective
ective selective service during the fall quar quarter
ter quarter which states that the student
is satisfactorily pursuing a full
time course of instruction.
A second yellow card is sent
out when the student ceases to be
enrolled as a full-time student.
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Served Until 2:30 p.m. (
SATURDAY
Beef Tips withrice
vegetable, cole slaw, rolls /T X
and butter, all the tea or t
coffee you want.
SUNDAY-
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WONDER ivjr
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14 SW First St. -U

is no longer enrolled at lowa
State, or has graduated.
A third card is sent out upon
request by the student that ranks
a student with the rest of the
male students as being in the top
half, top fourth and so on in his
class.
At UF, similar information is
distributed to local draft boards.
u a student loses his full-time
standing at any time, his local
draft board is immediately noti notified.
fied. notified.
But the above information is not
released unless a student gives
the university his selective ser service
vice service number, Miss Anne H. Jones,
asst, registrar, said.
It clearly states under item
seven of the student information
sheet (which is updated by the
student before each registration
period) unless you want your aca academic
demic academic record reported to the draft
board for deferment purposes
please delete or leave blank (the
spece for your selective service
number).
In other words, if a student
refrains for giving his selective
service number he may not re receive
ceive receive a student deferment.
A recent article in the New
York Times described current stu student
dent student protests against student in information
formation information given to draft boards.
Included in the schools protest protesting
ing protesting are Columbia, the University
of California at Berkely and oth others.
ers. others.

Friday, January 27, 1907, The Florida Alligator,

New Election
Night Plans
Announced
By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
The tabulation and posting of
student government election re returns
turns returns will see two innovations this
year, according to Jay Scheck,
secretary of interior.
For the first time, computers
will be used to count the ballots
and the posting will be in the
west wing of the main cafeteria,
rather than the social room in
the Florida Union.
Polls will be open from 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. for the Feb. 2 elec election.
tion. election. If students cannot vote dur during
ing during the regular time they may
obtain an absentee ballot from Sch Scheck's
eck's Scheck's office.
Students can cast their ballots
in their college department, if in
upper division, or in one of five
residence halls, if in university
college. One exception to the up upper
per upper division departments is the
.Arts and Sciences department,
whose voting machines will be at
the hub.
UF students can vote in Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall, Jennings Hall, Hume
Hall, Graham Hall or Tolbert Hall.
Students must show their fee
card and picture ID to vote.
WRUF will broadcast from the
Campus Club on the election night
from 6:30 to 7:30 for those un unable
able unable to attend, said Sheck.
Ditch Work
Hits Campus
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Its getting more difficult to
get to class everyday.
This fact is verified by gaping
ditches confronting students where
sidewalks once lay. It is all in
connection with a campus-wide
utilities improvement project.
The new lines are being laid
for electricity, water, steam, and
sewers. The project is designed
to improve existing service, and
extend utility lines to the new build buildings
ings buildings on campus.
The digging, which began on re remoter
moter remoter parts of the university
grounds, is now underway on Un Union
ion Union Dri/e next to the General
Classroom Building. This phase of
the project will run the water lines
to the main connection at the en entrance
trance entrance to the university. Construc Construction
tion Construction in this area should be com completed
pleted completed by January 30.
This utilities expansion program
is contracted to take $3.4 mil million
lion million of state appropriations. The
completion date for the entire cam campus
pus campus operation is set for sometime
next fall.
Watch
for No. 1
(Coming soon)

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

rjgfc S A m
>>:-<.- VU * VW
£''YV*'' & BB 1
sjfcf.- w w w I
_ B
Puerto Rican
Mobs Favor
Statehood
SAN JUAN, P.R. (UPI) Rival
student groups favoring statehood
for Puerto Rico clashed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday with a student independence"
march led by Stokely Carmichael,
U.S. Negro civil rights leader.
Police broke 19 the rock-throwing
melee in the streets of Santurce.
Tempers flared over the issue
of a plebiscite next July, in which
voters will choose between state statehood,
hood, statehood, independence or the cur current
rent current commonwealth relationship
with the United States.
Carmichael led a group of about
200 students favoring independence
on a six-mile march from the main
gate at the University of Puerto
Rico to Ft. Brooke, at the tip of
old San Juan.
In a speech there, Carmichael
told his followers that the students
wanting statehood should volunteer
for military service in Vietnam,
and the Viet Cong will deal with
them."
The clash came when about 60
pro-statehood students rushed for forward
ward forward and threw stones at Carmich Carmichaels
aels Carmichaels marchers. Several fist fights
broke out and helmeted police
pushed the statehooders back.
Carmichael was not involved in
the fighting.
A few blocks further on, two eggs
were thrown at the marchers but
both splashed harmlessly on
the pavement.
In his speech, Carmichael blam blamed
ed blamed the egg-throwing on Cubans"
and added: I hope Castro deals
with them."
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'PROBLEMS

Sino-Soviet Dispute
Said Increasing
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara
told Congress Thursday that the Soviet Union was strengthening
its defenses because of serious border problemswith Communist
China.
While an outbreak of hostilities between China and the Soviet
Union does not appear probable at this time," he said, the tension
on the borders is likely to continue."
McNamara did not elaborate on what he described as the Sino-
Soviet border problems" in his annual report on the U.S. military
posture to the Senate Armed Services Committe and defense
appropriations subcommittee.
The text of his 209 page repor" was made public by the commit committee
tee committee Thursday as McNamara returned for his fourth day of testi testimony
mony testimony at closed hearings.
There have been persistent and unconfirmed reports of inci incidents
dents incidents along the lengthy Sino-Soviet border, particularly in Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Kazakhstan, which adjoins Sinkiang Province in the far west
of China, and where northeast China meets the Russian maritimes
provinces.

/EttX
(A mi: A\
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Jp:< He was given an excellent deal and Berlioz any
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Hy DEAR LUDWIG:
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Man Admits
Fake Report
DANIA, Fla. (UPI) Dania Pol Police
ice Police Chief Anthony J. Carracci
said Thursday a 24-year-old man
had confessed t<3 broadcasting a
phony report to the Coast Guard
last Saturday night that one of its
vessels was sinking following a
gunbattle with another ship.
Caracci identified the suspect as
Robert Dwayne Whalen, unemploy unemployed,
ed, unemployed, who told officers had been living
aboard a gunboat, the Eva, in the
Dania area without the knowledge
of the owners of the tug.
. Whalen told police he made con contact
tact contact with the Coast Guard radio
in Miami and reported that one
Coast Guard vessel was sinking
following a battle with an undis undisclosed
closed undisclosed ship and that another Coast
Guard ship was in pursuit of the
mystery vessel.

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Turmoil
I
HONG KONG (UPI) Chinese
insurgent forces were reported
Wednesday to have captured
two key provincial capitals in a
spreading rebellion against Mao
Tse-tung. There also were reports
the army, possible kingmaker
in the convulsions sweeping China,
was wracked with dissension.
A Radio Moscow broadcast, not
confirmed by other sources, said
anti-Mao workers and peasants had
wrested control of Nanchang, cap capital
ital capital of Kiangsi province, in a ser series
ies series of battles that left nearly 600
pro-Mao Red Guards hospitalized.
Kiangsi, a province in south cen central
tral central China with a population of more
than 14 million is one of hte
chief rice producing areas in the
country.
The Bulgarian Radio Sofia and

Raging In China

the Japanese Broadcasting Corp.
both said the insurgents gained
control of Huhohaot e, capital of
Inner Mongolia in northern China,
after four days of armed strug struggle
gle struggle two weeks ago.
Quoting Peking wall posters,
the Japanese Broadcasting Corp.
said the fighting in Inner Mongolia
broke out when anti-Mao forces in
30 trucks attacked a Huhohaote
newspaper and seized control. Red
Guards rushed to the defense but

Drinking And Robbing
Dont Mix, Woman Finds
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) A tall, attractive brunette with a big
hunting knife and a sense of humor robbed a savings and loan office
of $1,28Q Friday and was arrested minutes later when she stopped
for a Zombie in a bar across the street;
Charlotte Harriet Boggs, 33, of Jacksonville was turned over to
the FBI for prosecution on bank robbery charges.
Mrs. Connie Harrison, receptionist at the Duval Federal Savings
& Loan Association branch office, said she went over to help the woman
when she entered the building,, There were no other customers, but
a teller and the manager were in the room.
I guess the first thing that comes to your mind is to ask if you
can help me, Mrs. Harrison quoted the woman as saying.
Yes, Mrs. Harrison replied.
Well you can, the woman said, pulling a hunting knife with a
six-inch blade from a sheath attached to the belt of her blue work
pants. I want all your money.
The receptionist handed her two stacks of money from the cash
drawer, and the woman took the smaller one, commenting this ought
to be enough to get me in trouble.
Detective Neil Brown said the manager watched the woman walk
calmly out of the building, cross the street and go into a bar less
than a block away called The Still
She sat down and ordered a Zombie, Brown related. She was
sitting at the bar when the patrolman walked in. They had just served
it and she had to leave it behind. That made her a little mad.

Friday, January 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

were repulsed and eventually anti-
Mao forces won out in the province.
The official Peking Peoples
Daily, presumably still controlled
by Maoists, said Wednesday the
Chinese army had crushed a coup
attempt in huge Shansi province
whete workers were reported to
have risen against attempts to im impose
pose impose wage cuts.
It was the first report of major
army intervention in the struggle
for power.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

The Florida Alligator
A L Oh*
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR ROB BECK
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
otce of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.

Reagans Power
The public relations firm that ran Ronald
Reagans successful campaign for the Cal California
ifornia California governorship must be unhappy right
about now.
After all, it spent months building up
Reagans image. He is not a right-wing
extremist. He is not owned by the John
Birch Society. These are the things the
firm kept trying to sell the public. It
was successful.
Just two weeks into office, Reagan
launched a power move to oust University
of California President Clard Kerr. And
the Board of Regents submitted to his
wishes.
o
We think that such strong-arm tact tactics
ics tactics are the very thing that hinders high higher-education
er-education higher-education today. It has been at the root
of Floridas problems for years.
The firing of Chancellor Kerr has
aroused the ire of education-minded per persons
sons persons throughout the nation. They recog recognize,
nize, recognize, and rightly so, the serious threat
to academic freedom that has been posed.
*
We praise the 200 UF professors who
have let it be known that they are watch watching
ing watching the Berkeley situation -- and they
dont like what they see.
The difference between extremism and
a strong stance is that the extremist
wont tolerate the other point of view,
said speaker Max Lerner in the ACCENT
program Saturday.
And thats exactly what Reagans action
amounted to -- silencing the opposition
of Chancellor Kerr to a 10 per cent cut
in the higher-education budget.
And thats why the extremist label can
be tagged on Gov. Reagan.
Despite the respect that Clark Kerr
held by students and educators alike,
despite all the contributions he has made
to higher education in California, Reagan
wanted to axe him because Kerr wouldnt
agree with his program.
Its a shame that Kerr had to get fir fired
ed fired before California and the nation saw
through the public relations firms fog. But
maybe it was not all in vain.
For if and when Ronald Reagan gets
the idea he wants to enter national poli politics,
tics, politics, the Kerr firing may come back
to haunt him.
And it should.

The Bishop Came To Speak

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Columnist
He said it himself. No one was afraid of
Bishop Pike. He didnt spout, perform or read
a speech. He talked to you. He told you what he
believed.
And you listened.
He wasnt erudite. He wasnt elegant. He talked
about the smell of the carcass of the church.
(If you believe the dwindling statistics of attend attendance,
ance, attendance, baptism and church burials, its dying.)
Somebody somewhere said of him Bishop
Pike thinks and speaks in a hurry, and thank
God he does. There may not be much time.
He talked about time the acceleration of it
all, and the urgency of the growing yearning
for meaning. What is he trying to do? To
drag the church kicking its feet into the twent twentieth
ieth twentieth century ... Hmm, quite a job .
Why did he resign the Bishopric of Californ California?
ia? California? Because some people are asking more pro profound
found profound questions than bishops have time to ask
themselves.
Bishops are corporation presidents, and it
does take time to run a corporation, he said.
Now he can get back to thinking and writing
and real bishoping, he hopes.
He called the Trinity a committee God!
Youd never heard it put quite like that before.
You know, Islam is way ahead in Africa,
he said, he said with a twinkle. When we try
to convert the Africans, we say there are three
gods, but only one. Its a mystery. Well, its
a mystery all right. They cant understand it
and neither can we!
And then there was Copernicus . .He talk talked
ed talked about science. He told you how arrogant
you are to think this little planet commands
all Gods attention, and all else be damned.
He even called your illusion geocentric paroch parochialism.
ialism. parochialism.
He believes in a personal God. I dont know
as much about him as I used to I used to be
able to say hes omniscient, omnipresent, omni omnipotent
potent omnipotent but what data do we have on which
to base all these omnis? What do we need to
know all that power for? he asked you.
The Rhythm method Vatican roulette!!
Why Bishop Pike!
And then theres that age-old problem of
evil. If Hes all that strong, smart, and nice,
why are things in such a mess? he questioned
again.

President Johnson, as you know,
keeps magnanimously offering
to stop bombing North Vietnam.
If Mr. Ho Chi Minh will just
promise to do something nice for
us in return.
To check on the progress of this
latest bold stroke in American
diplomacy, I dropped over to the
State Department for a chat with
Mr. Homer T. Pettibone, Deputy
Assistant Curator of Peace Feel Feelers.
ers. Feelers.
I found him opening a long,
narrow package labeled, Peace
Feeler Do Not Crush. He
examined its contents with a frown.
Was it a response to the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents offer?
It appears so, said Mr. Pet Pettibone.
tibone. Pettibone. They say here that if we
will stop bombing them, they will
unconditionally promise to
stop shooting down our aircraft
with Russian-built SAM mis missiles.
siles. missiles.
Marvelous, I said. Nothing's
angered us more than their
unfair use of SAM missiles against
our planes. But what of convent conventional
ional conventional anti-aircraft guns?
Oh, theyve already agreed to
stop firing those if well halt the
bombing. Nor will they challenge
us with MJGs. Say, this is new.
If we stop bombing them, they
pledge to stop accusing us of
causing widespread civilian cas casualties.
ualties. casualties.
That sounds important, I said.
Nothings given worse black
eye in the world press than these
accusations they keep making.
. It could be the breakthrough
weve been loo! .n-j for, agreed
Mr. Pettibone thoughtfully. Anc
then again it couldnt. Lets see
what else is in their package.
He shook the cardboard contain container
er container over his desk and sorted througl

Our Man Hoppe

__ By ART HOPPE
" Alligator Columnist

the pieces that fell out. Ah,
he said, the/ll now agree to
stop installing so much sewer
pipe.
Sewer pipe?
It looks like sewer pipe, but
we happen to know theyre using
it for air raid shelters. I see
theyve also tossed in some spec specifics.
ifics. specifics. If well stop bombing their
oil storage depots, theyll stop
sending clouds of black smoke up
to 20,000 feet.
What more could we ask, I said
jubilantly. Peace was just around
the corner. As soon as he de delivered
livered delivered the news to the White
House. .
I m afraid theres no point
in that, said Mr. Pettibone,

"" *~~ .
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO STEFANIE JARIUS NEWT SIMMONS
vVire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL jo ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
U
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, David Weiss.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by "Alligator Correspondent.

ne didn't tell you to repent or to see the light.
He told you not to treat persons like things. He
told you to stop swimming in your own juices
for awhile and help the others around you.
He didn't talk about eternity. He talked about
NOW. He urged you to live now, cope now,
and afterwards, cope then. Let's take one world
at a time," he suggested. It sounded to you like
a reasonable way to handle it all.
You went to hear Bishop Pike. You didnt
have to. You wanted to know what he makes of
it all. He told you. You laughed at his wit.
You were surprised at his candor a bishop
down to earth? THAT far down to earth?
You even gave him a standing ovation.
WASHINGT ON--(AP)President
Johnson said U 9 S. airmen
are conducting the most care careful
ful careful and self-limited air war
in history,

stamping the package File foi
Reference and tossing it ii
a broom closet.
Oh, I realize their concession. 1
look good on the surface, ht
explained. But how do we knov
theyre sincere?
A help in smog control, I said.
And if well stop bombing their
bridges, theyll stop rebuilding
them in four hours.
A constant frustration to our
military, I said. These sounded
like major concessions.
Yes, we knew our policy of
force would bear fruit, said Mr.
Pettibone proudly. And now il
well stop bombing them, theyre
willing to promise to stop being
bombed.



He Says
Teach-In
Success
EDITOR:
Let me commend Harold Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy for his factual reporting
of the teach-in on Tuesday. It
certainly looks as if the Alligator
is learning how to operate like
a big-time newspaper. By cleverly
quoting only parts of phrases and
parts of ideas proposed, you have
succeeded in slanting your article
and, more important, have not even
let your readers know what were
the purposes of the teach-in.
At the outset, you affiliate the
teach-in with Ho Chi Minh (a most
hated man in the U.S.) and his
poetry without even attempting to
relate the contents of the poem.
It is continually evident through throughout
out throughout the article that you portray
the participants of the teach-in as
a bunch of students with beatnik
appearance (if I may quote a
quote) and only some faculty mem members.
bers. members.
The fact of the matter is; a rath rather
er rather large representation of the
faculty was present (at least 20
that I saw) and many more held
the same as evidenced by
the 23 faculty signatures on the
letter protesting the National
Security Seminar. Furthermore,
those students present ranged in
appearance from suit-clad to gym
apparel and represented a good
cross section of the student pop population.
ulation. population.
Getting back to the major aspect
of the teach-in, which you seem
to have lost somewhere, is that
for the first time in the schools
recent history students and faculty
got together and staged a success successful
ful successful teach-in on a controversial sub subject.
ject. subject. If you had listened more care carefully,
fully, carefully, you would have extracted this
major point that will ultimately and
directly concern all the students on
this campus.
Currently, the administration
has a policy of not having
non-student groups on campus dis discussing
cussing discussing what it deems controver controversial.
sial. controversial. This brings up two impor important
tant important questions.
If the administration will not
allow non-student organizations
to use university facilities, what is
the National Security Seminar
doing on campus?
Secondly, what does the univer university
sity university define as controversial?
These are the questions that will
have everlasting affect on us,
the students. If we cant be ex exposed
posed exposed to the controversial topics
of the day, what is going to happen
to us when we are ready to take
our places in society?
This is why I applaud Dr. Megill
and his colleagues and even Alan
Levin, with his outspoken views,
for standing up and saying what
they think is right. With equal
vigor, I condemn you, the Alligator
staff, for slanted reporting of the
teach-in.
It was Voltaire who said, I
may not agree with what you say,
but I will defend to the death your
right to say it. The sooner this
philosophy is adopted by the insti institutions
tutions institutions of higher learning in this
country, the closer we will be to
having real education for these
students.
/ ED FREEMAN

DONOHUE
FOR
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By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
Aw, come on now! Quit picking on Lyndon. The poor, old chap
has troubles enough as it is.
Its not easy to run a country, especially a country that hasnt
yet decided who, where or what to run.
Sure, weve got a problem, but then so does our problem.
He cant help it. Poor old LBJ has been in a quandry ever since
he started flicking off light switches in the White House.
Hes been in the dark ever since.
Its hard to make friends when you have to force yourself to
stoop so low to do it. Maybe Lyndons learning now. He was a
slow learner.
Lets face it, he started at a disadvantage. All of a sudden, he
was just there, and there wasnt much anybody could do about it.
So people just mumbled. People also lay in wait for 1964 . well,

DEAR MR. NIXON,
I was the lone dissenter Friday night you know, the fellow
in the blue sweater, acoustically misplaced in the balcony, who
stood up to ask you a question. It seems as if I had everyones
attention but those who were on stage. But thats N neither here nor
there. What to me is important is my question, and what is in increasingly
creasingly increasingly more important is the answer.
I respect you Mr. Nixon to the utmost. You are in my opinion
a highly-distinguished, intelligent and wellmeaning public servant.
When you speak it is always with authority and in the great
majority of situations with a great deal of cogency.
Yet I was not satisfied with many of the questions presented
to you.
They represented for the most part value judgements. Please
dont get me wrong. Value judgements from a man of your stat stature
ure stature and experience are vitally important to our countrys policies
and to the situation of today's world.
But I feel questions which you are in a prime position to answer
can and should be presented to you to gain more fruitful and
meaningful answers to our problems.
My question is this. Last night, (Thursday, Jan. 19), Rep. Gerald
Whereas Coverage
Os Conservatives?
EDITOR:
I wish to congratulate the Alligator for its fine reporting of
ACCENT events. Coverage was, as usual, incisive, objective and,
above all, complete. I very much enjoyed reports of the re remarks
marks remarks delivered by Messrs. Smathers, Nixon, Harris, Lerner and
Farmer (and the subsequent interview with Farmer).
I was particularly intrigued, however, with your startlingly
comprehensive coverage of the presentations of Dr. Russell
Kirk and Mr. William Rusher. If only your readers could once
again savor the full impact of those stories.
Fortunately space limitations allow me to repeat in full your
trenchant version of the intellectual produce of a brilliant and
respected scholar; Columnist Russell Kirk preceded Farmer
on the program, speaking on dissent and the departure from the
norms set up for society.
Ah, but the Rusher story! That represented nothing less than
a quantum jump in journalistic conciseness. You managed to
reduce to ZERO what it took an intelligent, highly literate and
articulate man about an hour to say. When are you going to apply
this new technique to the entire ALLIGATOR? We might all bene benefit
fit benefit from the change.
KEN RAST 3LW

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Quit Picking On Poor Lyndon

Id Like An Answer, Mr. Nixon

Friday, January 27, 1967 The Florida Alligator,

scratch that one. Barry wasn't much of anything. Not even a prob problem.
lem. problem.
So there was Lyndon, back again. This time though, he thought
everyone loved him. He was riding the crest of a landslide.
Waves have a habit of breaking, and the bigger the wave, the
louder the crash when it falls. Poor president. He made a lousy
surfer, and managed to wipe-out" beautifully in a stormy sea.
People watched, and began to do a little more than mumble.
A popular American guessing game "How to get rid of Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon spread from shore to shore. It soon became a national
pasttime, even surpassing baseball!
There's only one thing wrong with the game. No one could think
of the solution, so the talk raged on.
Lyndon retreated behind White House walls. He began to worry
about the possibility of someone thinking of away to win the guess guessing
ing guessing game. Maybe even Lyndon the Great thought of an answer
himself.
But we'll never know. Hes not talking.

Ford and Sen. Everett Dirksen jointly delivered the Republican
State of the Union address. In this address Sen. Dirksen spoKe
of our international relations and of the somewhat bleak position
the five continents find themselves in today.
In his speech he purported that there would be significant
positive proposals for legislation" forthcoming from the Re Republican
publican Republican members of Congress in this session.
Mr. Nixon, I cant think of anyone more qualified than you to
state or to comment on what these proposals are or should be.
In the spirit of the "ACCENT-Dissent" program and with the
sincere belief that my question is of a truly positive nature, I
put my question to you. Unfortunately, it-went unanswered. Yet
I eagerly await some reply and close with a great deal of grati gratitude
tude gratitude for your speaking before us.
JOSEPH L. BORKSON, 4AS

FRIDAY
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I 3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
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I 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

Page 7



Page 8

Tte Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

Gator Groups Have Pledges

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
The Sig Eps started the winter
' term behind the leadership of their
1967 officers. They are Joe Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, president; Gerry McSwiggen,
vice president; Richard Baker, re recorder;
corder; recorder; Jim Shrouds, secretary;
Wayne Thomas, controller.
Tapped for membership in Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key were brothers Al
Schlechter and Wayne Thomas.
Sig Eps are proud of their win winter
ter winter rush efforts which netted a 23-
man pledge class. The pledges re recently
cently recently beat Lambda Chi pledges
in tackle football, 28-0.
THETA SIGMA PHI
Eunice Tall, 4 JM, has been
elected president of Theta Sigma
Phi, professional journalism hon honorary
orary honorary for women.
Eunice is a member of the Board
of Student Publications and is the
first coed to serve on the Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Discipline Committee. She is
a member of Delta Phi Epsilon
social sorority.
Other officers include Thelma
Mossman, vice president; Grace
Spiller, secretary; Sheryl Gold,
treasurer; Jean Hoehn, historian.
Eileen Einik is outgoing pre president.
sident. president. Miss JoAnne Smith is fa faculty
culty faculty advisor.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Rush is over and the ADPis
filled their quota with six new
pledges. They are Flo Ingram, 1
Jacksonville; Loshe Barten, West
Palm Beach; Sue Durham, St. Pet Petersburg;
ersburg; Petersburg; Peggy Holcomb, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Cheryl Graddy, Winter Gar Garden;
den; Garden; Carol Still, Panama City.
The sisters and new pledges at attended
tended attended church together Sunday and
then a banquet at the Gainesville
Golf and Country Club.
PHI KAPPA TAU
The Phi Taus are starting bas basketball
ketball basketball practice early this year.
Last year they made it to the
finals, but then lost.
Two Phi Taus are serving in
Viet Nam. They are Randy Wil Williams
liams Williams and George Massey. Randy
was a Gator drum major and past
president of the fraternity.
The house now has a new fence,
thanks to a pledge class project.
The fence matches the bar and new
bandstand, all designed by Mike
Thomas.
William Wyman and Charles
Watts were named the two out outstanding
standing outstanding pledges of last term.
GAMMA ALPHA CHI
Gamma Alpha Chi, national wo-,
mens advertising sorority, was
reinstated at the UF by Mrs.
Betty Ott, national GAX president,
Sunday night.
After the installation of Gamma
Alpha chapter, new members were
initiated. Officers include Royalee
Mackinnon, president; Jeanie
Kronauer, vice president; Jean
Hoehn, secretary; Beth Warren,
treasurer.
Other members are Brandy
Baldwin, Jill Bebout, Susan Dea Deaton,
ton, Deaton, Ann Donaldson, Sheryl Gold,
Paula Hicks, Diane Lenhardt, Pan
Mclntyre, Michelle Schreiber,
Jeanette Weckerle.
DELTA GAMMA
V
Three new offices were crea created
ted created within the DG pledge class.
Purpose of the offices is for bet better
ter better pledge-sister coordination.
The offices are social chairman,
held by Clair Connors; historian,
Linda Searl; activities chairman,
Becky Wright.

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SHADES OF SNOOPY -- Its a Red Barer. Party! Betas and their
dates may look like the World War I set, but the daiAing Saturday
night was strictly 1967-style.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri-Delts are anxiously wait waiting
ing waiting for the February issue of
Seventeen magazine. Linda Spen Spencer
cer Spencer wil appear in the magazine
as one of four national win winners
ners winners of Miss Thermo-Jac, USA.
She entered the national contest
as Miss Thermo-Jac of Sanford.
Newly elected officers for the
year are Karen Read, president;
Sue Nichols, vice president;
Karen Gerlin, pledge trainer;
Babs Harkness, secretary; Sudan
Hart, chaplain; Chris Claiborne,
treasurer.
New pledges are Susan Parsons,
Pat Colbert, Nancy Aznkl and
Frances Kotze. Old pledges
Joan Bradbury and Peggy Lang Langstaff
staff Langstaff have been tapped for Alpha
Lambda Delta, freshman womens
honorary.
Kathy Hayes is secretary of
womens affairs in student gov government
ernment government and Brenda Dickens is
alternate to the judiciary com committee.
mittee. committee.
DELTA CHI
New officers are John L. Mica,
president; Carl J. Brown, vice
president; Walter C. Turnier,
secretary; Thomas R. Herriott,
treasurer; James W. Almand,
alumni coordinator; Ronald G.
Jones, sergeant-at-arms; James
D. Turk, pledge counselor.
Delta Chis are undefeated so far
in Blue League bowling. They play
the championship game against
TKE Monday.
Saturday night the Delta Chis
are having an unusual funer funeral
al funeral party. The Crypt Kickers
from Daytona Beach will play.
Dates will be picked up in
hearses, and plans are being made
to set up coffins in the living
room.
Delta Chi Little Sisters gave
the brothers a mascot. It is a
pedigee collie named Mickey (short
for Michelob.).
KAPPA DELTA
KDs new officers are Judy Sch Schnabel,
nabel, Schnabel, president; Mary Wyman,

vice president; Suzanne Meyer,
secretary; Pinkie Plummer, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Linda Saunders, rush
chairman.
This terms pledge class is
nine in number: Kati Brown, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Campbell, Leslie Cauthen, Bet Betty
ty Betty Clark, Nancy Colier, Becky
Hucks, Linda Sayre, Marcia
Tucker, Barbara Wiant.
Candy Corbyons is secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer of ATO Little Sisters.
Janis Loften is the KD entrant
in the Sigma Chi Derby queen
contest. Pinkie Plummer is soror sorority
ity sorority coordinator for World Uni University
versity University Service.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The Zetas are proud of their
new pledge class, largest on cam campus
pus campus this term. Pledges, 20 in num number,
ber, number, are Kathy Antoniades, Cathy
Arvola, Celia Craig, Diann De Devine,
vine, Devine, Bonnie Dunbar, Linda Gour Gourley,
ley, Gourley, Susan Hauseman, Linda Heim,
Ginger Kiester, Nancy King, Sara
Kutz, Pat Lytle, Janet Mc-
Gready, Gloria Milikan, Carol Sue
Moran, Nancy Payne, Susan
Sellers, Megan Shaffer, Sally Si Simonis,
monis, Simonis, Kathy White.
Pledges wil be honored tonight
and Saturday at the annual Zeta
weekend. The formal banquet and
dance tonight wil be held at The
Brahma in Ocala; Ron and the
Starfires will provide the music.
Saturdays hayride wil be at the
Cowboy Ranch in Gainesville.
* PI KAPPA PHf
New pledges for Pi Kappa Phi
are Bernie Barton, Bob Cato, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Carbonneau, Lynn Fine, Tom
Hasis, Mike Mihalcik, Larry Monk,
Dick Santangelo, Chuck Smith, Tom
Summers, Bill Thacker, Dave
Twomey, Jay Smallwood and Norm
White.
Yesterday the brothers held
their semi-annual pledge-brother
banquet. Awards for outstanding
achievements of last trimester
were given out.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Judy Bourdage was elected pre president
sident president of Pi Kappa Alpha Little
Sisters and Cherry Dean is se secretary.

cretary. secretary. Jeanne Dravenstadt was
elected recording secretary of
SAE Little Sisters. In the realm
of ATO Little Sisters, Carol Hen Henderson
derson Henderson was elected vice president;
Missie Hollyday, corresponding se secretary;
cretary; secretary; Doris Buchanan, histor historian.
ian. historian.
Kris Watson and Linda Sapp
were initiated into Angel Flight
Sunday. Missie Holyday is Angel
Flights corresponding secretary.
Esther Smith wil act as se secretary
cretary secretary of the Art Festival at
the Florida Union. Susie Wright
was chosen March of Dimes re representative.
presentative. representative.
New DG pledges are Charlotte
Biscup, Adele Scalise, Bev Brash Brashears,
ears, Brashears, Carmen Smith, Dee Ritz
Jan Yarian.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
The AEPhis are looking forward
to another event-filled trimester.
Betty Diamond has recently been
named a member of the college'
board of Mademoiselle magazine.
She will now compete for a guest
editorship.
Bev Setzer was appointed chair chairman
man chairman of the Florida Union baby babysitting
sitting babysitting service. Linda Tarler was
elected recording secretary of Hil Hillel
lel Hillel foundation. Cathy Blumenthal
and Linda Tarler have been ac active
tive active with the recent ACCENT sym symposium.
posium. symposium.
Bobbi Brown, AEPhi national
vice president, was recently a
guest of the UF chapter.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chi Alpha has new of officers
ficers officers for the new term. They
are Norman L. Bledsoe, presi president;
dent; president; John F. Woods, vice pres president;
ident; president; Jerry Abascal, secretary;
John Carbone, rushchairman; Ro Robert
bert Robert Purple, social chairman; Ver Vernon
non Vernon Dodd, pledge trainer; John
Schrote, treasurer; Gary Moddv
ritualist. y
Last Friday night the Lambda
Chis were entertained by the Na Nation
tion Nation Rockin Shadows. The SAEs
were their invited guests.

NEWMAN CLUB
Last Sunday Newman Club gave
a variety show, Memories, of Vau
devile, fcr adults and children
of Sunland Training Center. Fea Featured
tured Featured were Dido the clown
Theft in the Bakery and Hap Happy
py Happy Talk.
The performance consisted of
short slapstick skits, folk singing
and several songs from South
Pacific. Folk songs by Bob per perchalski,
chalski, perchalski, Maddi St. Laurent and
Richard Pate incouraged audience
participation in several songs.
These folk singers perform fre frequently
quently frequently at the Bent Card coffee
house.
The club has made many visits
to Sunland in the past, but this
was the first time a variety show
of this type was attempted. And
it was a wonderful success.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
AEPi is proud of brother Joel
Galpern, who recently won the
Florida State handball champion championship.
ship. championship. He was formerly national
junior handball champion. This
weekend Joel flies to Virginia
for the Southeastern Handball
championship.
Interior decoration is underway
at the AEPi house. Wood panel panelling
ling panelling has been added, and 1 wall-to wall-towall
wall wall-towall carpets will soon be instal installed.
led. installed. A stereo component set and
new furniture complete additions to
the house. Everything will be ready
by the end of February.
The pledge class is practicing
for the upcoming pledge-brother
football game. Last terms
ges were the first to beat the
brothers at UF. The pledges plan
to win again this term, but the
brothers dont think theyll make
it.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Happiness at the Theta house
is this terms pledge class: Kar Karen
en Karen Davis, Karen Decker, Susan
Denkewalter, Linda Forbes, Kath Katherine
erine Katherine Graves, Kay Ingals, Sally
Jusko, Kathleen Lea and Mickey
Mellon. A slumber party was held
this past Friday in their honor.
This Saturday will be a special
day for the Thetas. It is initiation
day and State Day. All Theta alu alumnae
mnae alumnae have been invited to attend
a banquet at the University Inn.
Its been a busy week for Theta
neophytes. Last Sunday all 20 of
them could be seen flying kites
on Norman Field.
Royalee Mackinnon and Jill Be Bebout
bout Bebout have been initiated into Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Alpha Chi, newly established
advertising sorority for women.
Marcia Griffin is on the execu executive
tive executive committee of Religion- In-1 ife
week; several girls were hostes hostesses
ses hostesses for ACCENT.
BETA THETA PI
Time rolled back half a cen centum
tum centum last Saturday night as the
men of Beta Theta Pi and their
dates donned World War I uni uniforms
forms uniforms for one of the years most
novel themes -a Red Baron
party. (See picture).
The music of the fabulous Be Beloved
loved Beloved was interrupted only once.
And that was by the appearance
of the Red Baron himself, who
arrived in a red German staff
car, complete with a .50 cali caliber
ber caliber machine gun mounted on the
roof.
Earlier in the day Beta pin pinmates
mates pinmates received their invitations to
the party from the Red Baron
(also known as brother Mike Crew)
as the converted Fiat made the
rounds to sorority houses, girls
dorms and apartment houses-
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and Francis M. Rich, national
Beta president, will be guests at
this terms initiation banquet Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Beta house.



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! POPULAR RECORDS
. most bought by students

These Are A Few
Df Our Favorites

By WILLIAM BAVOSO
and
LORI STEELE
I Alligator Staff Writers
The Monkees are whats hap haptpiin
tpiin haptpiin in record sales today.
This amazing new group leads the
list of record sellers in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Their first album,
I The Monkees, has been sur surpassed
passed surpassed in sales only by their
latest More of The Monkees.
| They are without a doubt the
Pest selling artists in the busi business
ness business at this time, said Bob Nov Novojgroski,
ojgroski, Novojgroski, owner of Top Tunes re record
cord record shop, 1230 W. University
-4ve.
tAn estimated 30 copies of More
the Monkees is sold daily at
e Record Bar, 923 W. Univer University
sity University Ave.
Second only to the Monkees in
I'icord sales are the Rolling
S ;ones. The Stones biggest sel seller
ler seller now is Big Hits (High Tide
a id Green Grass).
- Both record dealers placed the
HKaties and the Young Rascals
11 x t in line in group sales.
In the general instrumental eate eatery,
ry, eatery, Herb Alpert and his Tijuana
drass lead the way. The Ven Venires
ires Venires head up the rock groups
aid Jimmy Smith is the favorite
0 th e jazz buffs, but Herbie Mann
i close behind.
Andy Williams is definitely the
angest selling male vocalist,
limes Brown leads the rhythm
aid bl ues and rock sections. Among
the new and rising artists, John
Uavidson is making a rapid climb.
Nancy Sinatra, Petula Clark and
I>ione Warwick all sell about
equally in the female vocal cate category
gory category anc i theres always the
great Barbara Streisand. The Su Supremes
premes Supremes run away with top honors
in the female group area.
Simon and Garfunkel, Bob Dy Dylan
lan Dylan and Paul Butterfield are all
folk favorites.
Country and western music
seems to be an area of -gfeat
iiuctuation. Always near the top
ate artists like Hank Williams,
|mmy Reeves, Eddy Arnold
aid Loretta Lynn.
( oniedv records? Everybodys

favority is the Why is There
Air? man, Bill Cosby.
For general information, one
record store listed the album The
Eggplant That Ate Chicago by
Dr. Wests Medicine Show as being
a real dud. Need more be said
on that subject?
But whos buying all these re records?
cords? records?
The Record Bar said 70 per
cent of their record sales go to
UF students; Top Tunes puts it
as high as 80 per cent.
How does Gainesville stack up
with the rest of the nation in 45
rpm record sales? Compare the
nationwide Cash Box Top Ten sur survey
vey survey with radio station WEVHs
Top Ten of last Saturday.
Cash Box Top Ten
1. IM A BELIEVERMONKEES
2. SNOOPY VS THE RED BARON
--ROYAL GUARDSMEN
3. TELL IT LIKE TT ISAARON
NEVILLE
4. GEORGY GIRL--SEEKERS
5. GOOD THING--PAUL REVERE
AND THE RAIDERS
6. WORDS OF LOVE MAMAS &
PAPAS
7. STANDING IN THE SHADOWS
OF LOVE--FOUR TOPS
8. KIND OF A DRAG--BUCKING DRAG--BUCKINGHAMS
HAMS DRAG--BUCKINGHAMS
9. WE AINT GOT NOTHIN YET
--BLUES MAGOOS
10. NASHVILLE CATSLOVIN
SPOONFUL
WDVH Top Ten
1. KIND OF A DRAGBUCKIN DRAGBUCKINHAMS
HAMS DRAGBUCKINHAMS
2. AINT GOT NOTHIN YET YETBLUES
BLUES YETBLUES MAGOOS
3. TELL IT LIKE IT IS AARON
NEVILLE
4. GEORGY GIRL--SEEKERS
5. LETS SPEND THE NIGHT NIGHTROLLING
ROLLING NIGHTROLLING STONES
6. STANDING IN THE SHADOWS
OF LOVE FOUR TOPS
7. GREEN GREEN GRASS OF
HOME--TOM JONES
8. GOOD THING--PAUL REVERE
AND THE RAIDERS
9. STOP! WHERE YOU ARE AREGENE
GENE AREGENE MIDDLETON
10.1 GOT TO GO BACKMcCOYS

Phi Sigma
Going Through
V
Informal Rush

By JO ANN LANGWORTHY
to-"
*
Alligator Society Writer
Though Phi Sigma Sigma, UFs
most recently formed sorority,
did not participate in formal rush,
it is an active part of informal
rush.
Formal rush ended last week,
but informal rush is now under underway.
way. underway.
Without a house it would have
been difficult to rush against the
other sororities during formal
rush, said Harriet Boatwright,
rush chariman.
Phi Sigma Sigma is temporar temporarily
ily temporarily located in the Florida Union
building. The girls hope to be in
their own sorority house by the
fall.
Harriet said the sorority had
one party on Jan. 14 so girls
would realize Phi Sigma Sigma
would be rushing this term. We
didnt want to lose girls during
formal rush who might otherwise
have been interested in us, she
said. "*
Because we have no house,
we will have to handle informal
rush differently from other sor sororities,
orities, sororities, Harriet said. We wont
be able to invite individuals over
for dinner once or twice a week.
Instead I have asked each mem member
ber member to turn in names of girls
they would like to rush; I also
hope any other interested girls will
contact me themselves. When about
15 names have accumulated, we
will have an informal party with
these girls. We also plan to take
the rushees out on coke dates.
Good schlorship, activities
and girls who will work for us
are the main qualities we are look looking
ing looking for, she added. I
ally dont want girls who would
just join for the national name.
I want girls who are genuinely
interested in us and who will work
for Phi Sigma.
Some preference will be given
to freshman and sophomores, she
said, but no real emphasis will
be put on age.
Os course, we mainly plan to
rush Jewish girls, she continued.
Our national charter states that
Phi Sigma Sigma is non-sectarian,
and other Phi Sigma chapters
throughout the nation do have both
Christian and Jewish girls. Most
of us feel, however, that we have
been brought on this campus as
the third Jewish sorority. We hope
that during rush we can relieve
some of the pressure felt by the
two predominantly Jewish soror sororities
ities sororities here.
Our biggest disadvantage,
Harriet said, is no house to rush
in. We have to,do most of our
rushing in rooms at the Florida
Union. We would also like to use
some fraternity houses for our
parties. Fortunately this will be
our last rush without a house,
since National has promised us
one by next September.
We have been getting all kinds
of help from our national head headquarters
quarters headquarters during rush, Harriet
added, especialy from Mrs. Ma Maime
ime Maime Klein, our national execut executive
ive executive secretary who has been ter terrific
rific terrific in helping us smooth out
some of the difficulties we have
met.
The sororities and fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities on campus have really helped
us too, not only in rush but in
Everything, she continued. We
-feel the other sororities are real really
ly really behind us.
The fraternities have been
great too, Harriet said. We have
been invited to participate in Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi Derby and will have our
first fraternity social this trimes trimester
ter trimester with the Phi Kappa Taus.

RELIGIOUS NEWS

Members of the Newman Club spent last Sunday afternoon enter entertaining
taining entertaining the mentally retarded children'at Sunland Training Center.
A variety show, running from slapstick comedy to folk singing acts,
amused the children in two separate performances. Plans to put the
show on at some later date are still uncertain.
Saturday night the Newmanites are embarking on their annual
hayride. The party is scheduled to leave the Center at 7:30.

The Hillel Foundation will have a service of installation for its
new officers on Friday, Jan 27 at 7:30 p.m.

CHURCH DIRECTORY

This Religion Page is made available by the Alligator to pro provide
vide provide publicity and advertising space for Gainesville churches and
student centers.
Churches who wish to place advertisements on thispageshould
contact the Display Advertising Department of the Alligator,
Room 9, Florida Union.
Publicity material should be submitted, double-spaced, to the
Religion Editor, Room 9, Florida Union. Deadline for all news
material is Tuesday of each week. Items that are newsworthy
and of interest to a large portion of the campus will be included
on this page every Friday.
kt ur' id u United Church
North Central Baptist Church #
404 n.w. 1 4 tm ave. Os Gainesville
Gainesville. Florida (UCC: Congregational
lE&R Merged
temporary location
$402 W. Universitv.
Worship 9:45 am
The Difference Coffee Break 10:35 am
Is Worth Seminars 10:55 am
-51 The Distance" Further info. Dr. Stokes
Phone 378- 3500
11 plftfo Jfirst baptist
Fre Bus Transportation
p astor Schedule Posted in Dorms
p-. Methodist Presbyterian
First Lutheran Church c n
Student Program
Worship-Sunday 10 am
Wednesday 7 pm Sunday
Bible Study-Sunday 9 am
Seminar 10 am
Fellowship 4 (Wesley)
Sunday Supper 6 pm j,-
Student Center & Church Supper & Forum 6 pm
1801 NW sth Ave. (Presby.>-
I
c 1,1 Tuesday
episcopal
University Center Sandwich Seminar 12:15
' (Wesley)
1522 w. University Av e> Thursday
; Sunday
8:00 Holy Communion Holy Communion 9:30 pm
10:00 Morning worship (Wesley)
11:30 Hply communion .
Wednesday Friday & Saturday
5:00 Holy Communion Open House, at Wesley
Ho| y Tr!n!t y Worchin
Episcopal Church P
NE Ist St. at Ist Ave. In A
Holy Communion Bam U f\f p A J
Morning Prayer & Sermon lIOUSe T wOu
9:30 and 11 am
Church School'9:3o am This We6K-
Westside Baptist Church Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church
4039 Newberry Roaa
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor 8 am Hojy Communion
. 9:30 Morning Prayer
Sunday School 9:45 am Sermon, Church School
Morning Worship 11:00 am (11;00 Morning Prayer,
Training Union 6:15 pm Sermon
Evening Worship 7:30 pm (First Sundays, Holy
com£( 7:15 pm Communion all 3 services)
St. Augustine Chapel
Unitarian Fellowship catholic student center
1738 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Jack Durrance (ch) MASS SCHEDULE:
, AI . SUNDAY MASSES 9:30,11:00
(Alachua County Commission) a.m. and 5 .,' 5 m
Will Speak DAU Y 11 a ro and 5:15
Sunday 11 am CONFESSIONS 5 p.ir Tues.,
Thurs., and Fri.
. . The Ua m. Daily Mass is a
' 13 mon A,u * sneciat participating Mass. |

Friday, January 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1964 HONDA 305 Dream, new
Rings, valves, chain, and sprocket.
If interested call 378-6195 between
5-7 p.m. (A-83-10t-c)
FLAMENCO GUITAR one of
the few made in Madrid by Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Fernandez. Peg tuning,
Spanish cypres & mahogany. Call
Chuck Tasca at 376-0622 after
8 p.m. $270. (A-83-st-p)
ti i.
RECEIVED present of unneeded
new portable typewriter. Will
sell at big discount. Call 376-
0386. (A-83-2t-c)
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 saddleb&gs.
$65.00. Call Jerry 378-5405
or see at 1315 NW 4th Lane.
(A-82- 3t-p)
V'f-
VOICE of Music Tape Recorder,
takes 5 inch reels, four track
mono. Originally $l3O, two months
old. Call Mike Farris, Room 3128,
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)
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)
r . %
GIRL wishes to sell 1965 Honda
3S, 65 cc. rarely used, excellent
condition, Call 378-6919 after 3:30
(A-80-st-c)
8x35 TRAILER with 9x20 movable
cabana. Completely furnished good
condition, Call 372-4551 after 3:30
p.m. (A-76-10t-c)
for rent
YOU can spend 4 years in Uni University
versity University Gardens-from orientation
to graduation-and LOVE IT.
376-6720. (B-83- st-c)
BEDROOM AND STUDY with
KITCHENETTE, three blocks
north of Baptist Student Center.
Quiet, private entrance, util utilities
ities utilities furnished. Call 376-2072.
(B-83-lt-c)
J lI'MTiIEE-T
| Only KW

for rent
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)
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)
NEAR Walk to all important
University requirements. Two
rooms furnished, ground floor,
private entrance, quiet area, gqpd
for grades. Reasonable rates, 376-
6494. (B-80-st-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)
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)
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)

uAiliU FEATURE AT
l-ssassa 1:20 3:25 5:25 7:30 9:30
GRAND PRIZE WINNER
1966 CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
Ks Woman
Oft Momm el line fcmmt j
* MM BV rtAUOf .HOOCh *>< AHOuk AWf JfAhijOiS T BMiC.NANT .PifRW BAROUH fASTMANf.OIOR *RfIEASED BY ALLIED ARTISTS
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"A BEAUTIFUL FILM ''-The New Yorker

stmt
r7?*\ v 13519 r i
: vn l tviehappv
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of Piraeus...
I J
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SKATERDATERI
*
+ SUNDAY
| FOR THEM AS MISSED T
IT LAST SUMMER
| James Mason Shelley Winters |
Peter Sellers Sue Lyon
L LOLITAj
111 A
| 1:15 3:50 6:30 9:15 |

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

Page 10

wanted
WANTED: MS 522 TEXT. INTRO.
TO VECTOR ANALYSIS, CALL
376-6665. (C-lt-83-p)
WANTED:
Parts for Triumph Motor cycle
650 cc Would like to buy wreck wrecked
ed wrecked bike cheap for parts. Call:
378-1776. (C-83- st-c)
- ------- -
ROOMMATE wanted to share
HOUSE. Two blocks from campus.
$33.33 per month plus 1/3utilities.
1404 N.W. 3rd Ave. or call 378-
3939. (C-83-st-c)
WANTED two male room mates for
Fredericks Apartments. Call 378-
3939. (C-83-st-c)
MALE roommatesl7 per week
includes rent, utilities, board,
Central air and heating. Large
two story house One block off
campus, Call 378-4445. (C-83-
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)
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)

Q u
Qg^RTECHH^M^.OtOR

. a
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)

i- J DA|LY MAT | NEE AT 2PM
31]:7J EVENINGS AT 8 PM
THEATRE
ONLY 2 WEEKS LEFT
' T< L SEE jJffiTs
: i^ R O c K l K G cHA | l
i | J j A stran S er came to town.
Nobody knew his name or
mjwhere he came from, but
everyone knew that things
100 SifA would never be the same!
H -jjgp m 1
mSI ""Sk |
PMmiU|k jfl
I / v pfl
starring FRED VERA
MfICMUBRfIY MIUES

wanted
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)
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)



CLASSIFIEDS

| wanted j
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)
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)
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 Motor Lodge
378-2405. (E-81-st-c)
HELP WANTED
Campus job: persons with back background
ground background in Biology and Chemis Chemistry
try Chemistry to work in Plant Physiology
Lab. (No 1) Full time permanent
lab assistant 2; (2) fulltime
Temporary Lab assistant; (3) Part
time Lab work. Call Univ. ext.
2645. (E-82-3t-c)
HIRED hands needed. Waitress
full or part time. Apply to Trail Trailboss.
boss. Trailboss. Ponderosa Steak House,
Westgate Shopping Center. (E (E---76-7t-c)
--76-7t-c) (E---76-7t-c)
MALE or female full time clerk
cashier and assistant mgr. trainee.
For appt. call 376-2533. (E-77-
2t-c)
autos
)
1950 CHRYSLER $125. Semi
automatic transmission, good
transportation and good paint, new
battery. 376-0894. (G-83-lt-c)
MUST sell 1964 SAAB Monte
Carlo G.T, New tires and bat battery.
tery. battery. Call 372-4637. (G-83-2t-c)
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)

Come To The
Tolbert-Rawlings Dance
And Have A FREE Coke!
Dance Features:
McCarty Parking Lot
TONIGHT 8- 12 P.M. (Across Rawlings Hall)

Friday, January 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

| autos
1964 FALCON SPRINT, 260 V-8,
Four-speed, radio and heater, good
condition. Call 378-3842. (G-83-
3t-p)
1963 VALIANT convertible, sky
blue, auto transmission, power
steering, excellent value. $795.
Call 378-59,76r1G-B|-^t-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)
personal
STUDY year abroad in Swed Sweden
en Sweden France, orSpain. 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)
FLAMENCO Guitarist, Richard
Preist, every Thursday night 9:30
-12:30 p.m. Winnjammer 520
S.W. 2nd Ave. (J-76-10t-c)
COMMUTER from Ocala need ride
to University and back Mon.,
Wed., Fri. Call Ocala No. 326-
2424 (J-83-st-c)
DON'T miss HIP Love rummage.
All Day Saturday across from
the Pub. Groovey Items. (J-83-
lt-c)
lost-found
LOST Pickett Slide Rule. Vicinity
of Hub or Physics Building. Init Initials
ials Initials E.R.S. Must have for Eng Engineering
ineering Engineering courses Please call
378-5136. (L-83-lt-p)
LOST: A pair of men's black
glasses near Anderson Hall. If
found please call R. Bacon at
372-9176. (L-82- 3t- P)
FOUND watch in front of Rollins
Hall. If owner can identify and
will pay for this ad he may claim
by calling 376-6082. (L-83-3t-c)
;
-I 1,...
FROM wall to wall, no soil at
all, on carpets cleaned with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co. (M-83-
lt-c)
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)

Page 11

services
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)
WOULD like to keep your child
in my home. Large yard, play-
mates, good care, SW section.
Call 376-1331 (M-79-st-c)
ALL KINDS OF ALTERATIONS,
MENS, WOMENS
Zippers, pockets, hems, sleeves,
tapering and dressmaking. Call
372-2986. (M-73-llt-c)
LEARN the majestic dances of
the Hawaiiain Islands dr the,
exotic dances of the Middle East.
Private or class instruction. Call
376-3581. (M-79-st-c)
real estate
HOUSE for sale. Total electric,
2 bedroom, 1 bath, garage, corner
lot, 1 1/2 years old, a/c, 15 min.
drive to Univ. 372-4529 after
6:30 p.m. (I-83-3t-c)
HOUSE for Sale, -- Four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, two bath, Florida room
with fireplace, built in Kitchen,
corner lot, convenient location,
swimming pool membership, many
extras. Practically new. S6OO down
and pick up payments on 5 1/4%
mortgage for qualified purchaser.
Call 372-5214 to inspect. (I (I---
--- (I--- st-c)
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---
--- (I--- 4t-c)
be discriminating
PATRONIZE GATOR
ADVERTISERS

Campus Calendar
- .
-- 5 -- v V
Friday, January 27
Jr. College Placement Day, Norman Hall Gym.,
9 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Gerald C. Straty, Pres Pressure
sure Pressure Studies in Solid Helium-3, Bless Aud.,
4:00 p.m.
UF Swimming Team: Fla. vs. North Carolina State,
Fla. Pool, 4:00 p.m.
Mensa: Lecture, Dr. A. D. Graeffe, Ow Verbaliz Verbalizing,
ing, Verbalizing, 105-B AFA, 7:30 p.m. The public is cordially
invited.
4 Hideaway Discotheque: Band, The Rare Breed,
Fla. Union, 8:00 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons, table on west side of Main
Cafeteria, 11-1
There will be no Florida Union Movie this Friday
Evening.
Saturday, January 28
Basketball: Fla. vs. Alabama, at Tuscaloosa
Lutheran Student Association: Field Trip, meet at
Center, 1:00 p.m.
UF Swimming Team: Fla. vs. North Carolina, Fla.
Pool, 1:30 p.m.
, Hideaway Discotheque, Fla. Union, 7:00 p.m.
Movie: Brothers Karamozov, MSB Aud., 7:00
& 9:35 p.m.
Sunday, January 29
Christian Science: Services on Campus, 208 Union,
11-noon
Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, Fla. Union,
11-noon
Fla. Cinema Society: Anitgone, MSB Aud., 6:00
& 8:00 p.m.
t
Monday, January 30
Basketball: Fla. vs. Auburn, at Auburn
Univ. Womens Club: Coffee, 9:30 a.m., guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Dr. Joyce Brothers, 11:00 a.m., Gainesville
Womens Club. Reservations only.
ASME Meeting: Mr. C. B. Hill, Jr., Evaluating
a Job Opportunity, 512 Eng., 7:00 p.m.
Student Public Relations Organization: guest speaker,
Mr. Ed Kneeland, 212 Union, 8:00 p.m.
Union Forums: Dr. Joyce Brothers, and Mayor Rit Ritter
ter Ritter of Jacksonville, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m. Reception
followin g in Union Bryan Lounge
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union,
7:15 p.m.
Film Classics: Last Hurrah, MSB Aud., 7:00 &
9:10 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for DR. JOYCE BROTHERS
WHY
.... should you consider
employment opportunities with the V£grfi
Atomic Energy Commission?
Immediate opportunity to make meaningful contributions to
the Nations nuclear program through stimulating assign assignments
ments assignments involving technical direction and evaluation of work
programs.
Attractive starting salaries under AECs independent merit
system. Civil service examination or certification not re required.
quired. required.
- Outstanding opportunities for professional development.
Campus interviews being conducted January 30-31,
1967 for PhD, MS or BS candidates in:
ENGINEERING mechanical SCIENCE
chemical metallurgical engineering physics
civil mining health physics
electrical nuclear metallurgy
physics
and MS candidates in :: INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
See your placement officer for brochure and interview appoint appointment.
ment. appointment.
U. S. ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION
an equal opportunity employer



Page 12

r w
H v

MENSA: There will be a Mensa lecture and dis discussion
cussion discussion group Friday, Jan 27, 7:30 p.m. in room
1058 of the Architecture and Fine Arts Building.
Dr. Didier Graeffe will speak and Mensa cordia : lv
invites all interested students and faculty to attend.
Mensa members and interested students meet for
lunch every day from 11 a.m. -1 p.m., in the main
cafeteria, west wing.
OFFICE-HOLDING REQUIREMENTS: In order to
participate or hold an officfe 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.
TAX ANNUITY PROGRAM: Feb. 1, 1967, is the
deadline for enrolling for the tax-deferred annuity
program. Contact Personnel Division, Ext. 2101,
for further information. The next enrollment period
will be held in the fall with deductions to begin in
January, 1968.
ARCHERY CLUB: The first organizational meeting
of the University of Florida Archery Club will be
hid Monday, Jan. 30, Broward Hall Archery Range,
4:30 p.m.
i
\
sri
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. indicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.
JAN. 27: MCDONNELL AIRCRAFT COR u AE,
CE, EE, IE, ME, Eng. Sci, Eng. Mech. ARMSTRONG
CORK CO. Mktg, Adv, IE, Ind. Mgmt, Gen. Bus,
Eng, Chem, Lib. Arts. FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT
EE, CE, IE, ME, ChE, Chem, Acctg, Fin. CAR-

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 I
I LOW with a I
INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE AUT L ANS I
1 OUR I
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union SPECIALTY I
I Building J \£*tension 2973 I
-

i

:, The Florida Alligator,, Friday, January 27, 1967

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

BLUE BULLETIN

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

Placement Notices

FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATION: Spanish
reading knowledge examination and all functional ex examinations
aminations examinations will be given on Saturday, Feb. 4, Room
18, Anderson Hall, 10 a.m. 12 noon.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS Exams
in French, German, and Russian will be given Saturday,
Feb. 4, 9:45 a.m. in Walker Auditorium.
i
UNIVERSITY GOLF CLUB SWIMMING POOL: Mem Membership
bership Membership applications for the University Golf Club Pool
will be accepted beginning Feb. 1 on a first-come,
first serve basis, in Room 201, Florida Gymnasium!
Faculty and staff must purchase a season member membership
ship membership for $56.65. Student memberships are available
on a monthly basis of $10.30 per month. The season
membership includes swimming lessons and applies
for single adults or an entire family. The pool
will be open May 1 through Sept. 15. University
faculty, staff, married students and their immediate
families are eligible. Due to the limited size of the
pool, there will be no guests. The swimming lessons
will be divided into two sessions adult and pre preschool
school preschool children, May 1- June 16; school age children,
June 16 Aug. 31. Pool hours will be from 9 a.m!
-7 p.m. daily, except Sunday, when they will be from
1-7 p.m.
ELECTRIC CONTROLS DISPLAY: A mobile display
of electric controls by Furnas will be located on
Radio Road near Frazier Rogers Hall and open to
the public on Jan. 30, 9 a.m. Factory representa representatives
tives representatives will be present.

NATION CO. Gen. Bus, Lib. Arts, Ind. Mgmt,
ME, IE, EE, Food. Tech, Dairy Sci. FIRSTONE
TIRE & RUBBER CO. Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad, ME,
ChE, Math, IE, Acctg, Chem. FIRESTONE SYNTHE SYNTHETIC
TIC SYNTHETIC FIBERS CO. ME, ChE, EE, Chem. AMPEX
CORP. ME, ChE, EE. CONTROL DATA CORP.
EE, Me, Math. CALIFORNIA PACKING SALES CO.
sales majors. HASKINS & SELLS Acctg. IN INGERSOLL-RAND
GERSOLL-RAND INGERSOLL-RAND CO. ME, CE, IE, EE. STONE
& WEBSTER ENGINEERING CORP. CE, EE, ME,
Bldg. Constr. BLOUNT BROTHERS CORP. Bldg.
Constr, CE, ME.

SEE CAMPUS CALENDAR ON PAGE II

ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone find finding
ing finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
SIGMA TAU HONORARY ENGINEERING SOCIETY:
Engineering students who have completed 28 hours of
upper division work and have a 3.2 upper division
grade point average are academically qualified for
membership in Sigma Tau. For membership infor information
mation information contact Jesse Piplin, Ext. 2827 or attend the
Sigma Tau Smoker, Tuesday, Jan. 31, 7:30 p.m.,
Johnston Lounge, Florida Union.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB: A meeting to discuss
general elections will be held Feb. 1, at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. All interested students are invited to at attend.
tend. attend.
/
JUNIOR COLLEGE PLACEMENT DAY: Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives of junior colleges from Florida and other
states are now interviewing masters degree and above
candidates for positions in the fall. Appointments
are now being made in Norman Hall, Room 150.
TOLBERT-RAWLINGS DANCE: Friday, Jan. 27,
8 p.m. 12 midnight, in McCarty Hall Parking lot,
featuring The Leaves of Grass. Open to all cam campus
pus campus residents. Free cokes.
JAN. 30: DEFENSE INTELLIGENCE AGENCY
All majors. FMC CORP. ChE, ME, IE, EE.
TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANIES All majors.
FLORIDA MERIT SYSTEM -- All majors.
JAN. 30, 31: CHEVRON CHEMICAL CO. All
majors interested in sales trainee positions. ARTHUR
ANDERSEN & CO. Acctg. U. S. ATOMIC ENER ENERGY
GY ENERGY COMMISSION ME, NE, EE, ChE, MetE, Acctg,
Physics, Bit s. Ad, Econ. ALLIED CHEMICAL CORP
ChE, Chem, ME, EE, CE, IE. GENERAL DYNAMICS
-- Eng. & Research positions. STANDARD OIL OF
CALIF. Gen. Bus, Lib. Arts, Chem, Biol.



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Scholarship Rule Discussed
By Conference Presidents

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) The
controversial 140 rule was the maj major
or major topic of discussion between ath athletic
letic athletic directors and coaches at the
ODenine session of the 34th annual
Soutneastern Conference meeting

SPORTS

Friday, January 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Four Americans Left
In Aussie Tourney

ADELAIDE, Australia (UPI)
-Cliff Richey of Dallas and Arth Arthur
ur Arthur Ashe of Richmond, Va., knock knocked
ed knocked out of the doubles competit competition,
ion, competition, Wednesday jrevived their sing singles
les singles games to lead four Americans
into the fourth round of the
Australian Lawn Tennis Champ Championships.
ionships. Championships.
Richey had a tough time ad advancing
vancing advancing as it took him five sets
in three hours to down Aussie Ray
Ruffels, 3-6, 6-3, 4-6, 9-7, while
ashe had relatively little trouble
from Australian Win Coghlan,6-l,
6-4, 6-0.
Ruffels blamed a bad line call
in the fourth set for his loss,
saying that a passing shot by Rich Richey
ey Richey went wide. The linesman gave
Richey the point and the set.
Ashe literally wore down Cogh Coghlan,
lan, Coghlan, who forefeited In the third
set because **l was so tired there
wasnt much point in going on,
I just could not beat him today.
He played too well.
Meanwhile Nancy Richey of Da 1
las and Rosemary Casals of San
Francisco scored easy wins and
also advanced in singles competi competition.
tion. competition.
Miss Richey ousted Betty Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins of Australia in straight sets,
6-3 and 6-2, while Miss Casals,
the second-ranked woman play playjbmb
jbmb playjbmb ~
Sterling Silver $ 6.50
10K Gold ........ 12.50
Come in and see our complete line
, of Fraternity Sorority Jewelry.
w flotethvp
S. Main

Wednesday.
The SEC 140 rule permits mem members
bers members to hand out 40 football sch scholarships
olarships scholarships per year if they wish,
but a school may have no more
than 140 football and

er, downed Aussie Elizabeth Fen
ton 6l, 6l.
Jim McManus of Berkeley,
Calif., lost his third round singles
match to Australia's Owen David Davidson,
son, Davidson, who then combined with coun countryman
tryman countryman Bill Bowrey to defeat Cog Coghlan
hlan Coghlan and David Power of Blooming Bloomington,
ton, Bloomington, Ind., ina mens doubles match.
Coghlan and Power upset the
Rlchey-Ashe tandem Tuesday.
Mathews Signs
With Houston
HOUSTON (UPI) Eddie Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, the Houston Astros new third
baseman, signed a 1967 contract
Wednesday calling for a salary of
more than $50,000, a club record.
Mathews, acquired from the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Braves, became the highest
paid player in the six-year his historv
torv historv of the Astros.
Although his exact salary was
not announced, it was believed
to be about the same as last year
when he received between $50,000
and $60,000.

Ducky- Wucky,Ruffing
Fail Bid For Fame

By FRED McMANE
NEW YORK (UPI) Former
outfielder Joe Ducky-Wucky Med Medwick
wick Medwick and ex-pitcher Charles Red
Ruffing, two stars who helped make
the 1930 s one of the most excit exciting
ing exciting decades of our national past pasttime,
time, pasttime, failed to gain the necessary
support Wednesday for election to
the Hall of Fame in a surprising
vote by the Baseball Writers As Association
sociation Association of America.
Medwick. one of the National
Leagues all-time great hitters

TO All STUDENTS U
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
W
AV, Lunch b a pvwni a Dinner
* 2:00 CAfETERIA 4:30 8:00
1212 N. MAIN St. (4 min, from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center

Page 13

basketball scholarships at one
time.
Bemie Shively, president of the
SEC Athletic Association and ath athletic
letic athletic director at the University of
Kentucky, said some coaches want
the rule changed while others do
not.
The presidents will make the
decisions at their meeting,"
Shively said. The amendments
recommended by the athletic
directors are voted on by the pre presidents,"
sidents," presidents," he said.
Shively said other matters dis discussed
cussed discussed at the meeting was the
six four split in baseball which
causes scheduling problems. He
said the matter was of much con concern
cern concern and that athletic directors
and coaches will take a hard look
at it.
At present the east division of
the SEC is composed of Kentucky,
Tennessee, Auburn, Florida,
Vanderbilt and Georgia. The west
division is made up of Alabama,
Mississippi State, Ole Miss
and Louisiana State University.
Shively said the baseball com committee
mittee committee will make recommendations
and discuss new proposals at
Thursday's meeting.
He said that if a team has to
change divisions it probably would
be Vanderbilt or Auburn.
A.M. Tonto Coleman, commiss commissioner
ioner commissioner of the SEC, said the mem members
bers members also discussed a proposal
making freshmen eligible for
spring sports with the exception
of football and baseball.
The Rational Collegiate Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Associations 1.6 rule was
not discussed at the meeting,"
Coleman said. However, we will
go over the pros and cons of it
during the meeting," he said.
The rule of the NCAA requires
a college grade average of 1.6
in order for athletes to practice
or participate in intercollegiate
athletics. It also states they must
maintain that grade average to be
eligible for financial aid.

with the St. Louis Cardinals, and
Ruffing, who rose to prominence
with the New York Yankees, were
strong favorites to gain admittance
to the shrine this year.
Only seven more votes would
have given them the necessary 75
per cent backing required for
election.
The failure of the Baseball
Writers to elect any of the 68
eligible candidates Wednesday
necessitates a second vote by the
members within the next 20 davs.



Page 14

I, The Florda Alligator, Friday, January 27,. 1967

Height Is No Problem
For Higley f s Scoring

B. _ A..fgatof torrcsponocnt
The captain of the Gator basket basketball
ball basketball team is the shortest player
on the squad. Six-foot Skip fflg fflgley
ley fflgley is surrounded by Gator giants
who tower up to ten inches above.
However Skip doesn't let this
bother Jiim as he continues to
score in the double figures while
keeping the Gators on the winning
side.
According to Skip, the other guys
don't usually tease him about his
lack of inches. In fact, "I usually
kid them because they're so tall,"
he said.
The captain of the squad is
elected by the other members of
the team.
"They might have felt sorry for
me and so they picked me," said
Higley. However one look at his
record and there is serious doubt
that anyone feels sorry for a play player
er player like that.
As far as the team's record
now, Skip feels the chances for
winning the South Eastern Con Conference
ference Conference (SEC) are gone. The two
defeats at the hands of Tennessee
were enough to rob the Gators
of their chance to capture the
crown.
"Defeats are expected but it's
really rough when they are to
SEC schools," added Skip.
The team's morale dropped
somewhat after the Tennessee
games, but it was boosted again
after defeating Georgia, Monday
night.
Skip thinks the tremendous Ga Gator
tor Gator support for the basketball
team is "great." However he does
not feel that Florida will ever
place more emphasis on sports
'ban it does on the academics.
""I'd like to say we* re going
to win all the rest of our games}"
said Ftoiev when asked about the
rest of the Gator season. He feels
TEP's Lead
Orange Men
In Bowling
Tau Epsilon Phi won the Oran Orange
ge Orange League bowling championship
Wednesday afternoon at Palm Lan Lanes
es Lanes as TEP edged Pi Kappa Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, 1665-1639 in the fraterni fraternises
ses fraternises Intramural final.
Dan Melker and Marty Silidiker
led the big win for the TEPs.
Melker rolled games of 167-188
Euad Silidiker followed with 188-
146.
But the top bowler in the Oran Orange
ge Orange division, based on four or more
games, was Pi Delta Theta's Carl
freshmann with a 195 average for
Sve games.
Wilson Hurd of Pi Kappa Tau
was second with 193 pin average
Si six games, Mark Lazar of
TEP was next with 186 in eight
aid then Silidiker with 183 in eight
and Pi Kappa Alpha's Ran Ranfr
fr Ranfr Morcroft, 181 in eight games.
TEP now leads the Orange Lea League
gue League by 129 points over runner runner-9
-9 runner-9 SAE, 628-499, and is almost
i shoo-in for the league crown.
The scheduled Blue League
Aampionship has been postponed
next Monday at 4:45 p.m. The
h&nge was made due to a con conict
ict conict in chapter meetings by the
wo teams.

Vanderbilt was their toughest op opponent.
ponent. opponent. Alabama is next to face
the Gators.
Skip, incidentally, wears contact
lenses during the games. But
he doesn't worry about losing them.
"I haven't lost one yet," he said.
Higley hails from Akron, Ohio
and received basketball scholar scholarship
ship scholarship to the University of Florida
which brought him to Gainesville.
He has been married since last
August.
"Florida is making many strides
in the academic areas," be said.
Skip is majoring in Psychology
and plans to attend UF graduate
school following his August grad graduation.
uation. graduation. It is obvious that hi fu future
ture future is far from being entirely
athletic.

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Minima
Gator Cagers Tougher
For Alabama, Auburn

mI
Coach Tommy Bartletts cagers
will have a tough assignment when
they take to the road to meet
Alabama and Auburn this weekend.
The formerly eighth ranked Ga Gators
tors Gators were stung twice in the same
week by the SEC league leading
Tennessee Vols. Florida now has
an overall 12-3 record and a
7-3 SEC record. The Gators other
loss of the season came from the
hands of the VanderbLi Com Commodores
modores Commodores in December. The Gators
will have a chance to even the
series with Vandy when they come
to Gainesville February 4.
Senior, Gary Keller and junior,
Dave Miller are running a close
race for scoring honors. Keller
has scored 225 points for a 15.0
average, while Miller has scored
218 points for a 14.5 average
Keller and sophomore Neal Walk,
are the Gators top two rebound
leaders. Keller has pulled in 148'

rebounds wnue o-iu want has grab grabbed
bed grabbed 127 rebounds.
"It will be another week on the
road for us," com mented Bartlett.
"Both Alabama and Auburn have
been playing excellent basketball
and will be tough to beat on their
COUI to.
Hie Gators have dropped a notch
or two in rebounding in the last

UF Swimmers Attack
North Carolina Men

With five meets under their
belts the Gator swimming team
will meet two of the toughest
teams in the nation when they swim
North Carolina State Friday, and
North Carolina Saturday.
"The two meets will probably
be the toughest back to back meets
we have ever had," commented
Coach BUI Harlan. "N.C. State

two games. Tennessee held the
giant Gators to 21 rebounds and
Georgia managed to nold tnem to
34. Prior to the Tennessee game
Glorida was leading the nation in
rebounds with a 52 rebound aver average
age average per game.
Alter this weekend the Gators
will return to Gainesville for a
- .ch needed five eame home stand.

nas one oi tne oest teams m tne
nation. Every year they place high
in the NCAA Meet."
The North Caroling State squad
were undefeated in dual meets last
year with a 12-0 record. They plac placed
ed placed 7th in the NCAA and won the
Atlantic Coast Conference meet.
They defeated the Gators 53-42
last year.



Friday. January 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

f i I 1 4
GATOR TRACKMEN START SEASON AGAINST TEN TENNESSEE
NESSEE TENNESSEE AND ALABAMA
to right) Mike Burton, Don Hale, Pete Gill, John
Chase, Larry Powell, Bill Tucker, David Wilson,
t John Alvarez, Kent Heuser, Joe Schiller, Mike Tei Tei'
' Tei' pel, Greg Henderson, Ghris Hosford, Woody Bozelle.

Trackmen Strong In SEC, Weak On Boards

CvX ; ,^X*l*X*Xxv**l*^l*l-X***.#^X # X*l !*I X*!*X*l*r "*I*!*!I*I*t !! I*! l*l*X*X*l"XvlvX*?X*>**Xvv*vX**v**"xX*
i? i&i
s*x : : ; x :
, Sbbb
w
ii i I
I DiS'tri-bu-tion I
n. to divide among several
or many; to allot.
ivj:j| Students who are loyal enough to x*j
i-jijv the Gators and want to attend Florida
pjx football games should not be doubly
j:jij:j: penalized by having to wait in line
jijxji over night and during classes to get
:&: tickets. :j:j:j:
jxjx Rob Blue believes that the ticket
ijijg to which you are entitled can be put
#:s in your hands quickly through campus
jxjij: and living area ticket distribution cen cenjijijij:
jijijij: cenjijijij: ters. Students and Student Government
gjij must be united in their resolve to stand
jig: up to the Athletic Association.
g *';- ||
jig: Rob Blue -for better ticket distri- jjjjg
ijjxj bution. gg
#*** ***
***.
II I Rob Blue 9
'United Party I
|xg ;Xv
M paid political advertisement &x
*& .... -rv0:0:..w..v.^K.:.>5?
: ftw:ssfisws: :^::^*9b: :,: a,: >^: :,spw,,:w w ** > '*

Page 15

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
All things being equal, Flori Florida's
da's Florida's track team should win the
Southeastern Conference crown.
But things are not equal and the
Gator thinclads have a host of
obstacles to hurdle for the SEC
crown.
The first of these is the Feb Feburary
urary Feburary meet with Tennessee and
Alabama in UTs indoor Coliseum
in Knoxville.
UT represents the biggest bogey
in Gator SEC hopes and with good
reason the Vols have won the
SEC title the last three years and
have their strongest team in his history
tory history coming back.
Florida is a proven SEC track
power, this is what worries Ga Gator
tor Gator coach Jimmie Carnes.
We have some boys that have
performances which rank with the
best in the nation, says Car Carnes,
nes, Carnes, but they all have been on
an outdoor court.'*
The Tennessee-Alabama meet
and the SEC championships 12 days
later are run on an indoor track,
a radical change from an outdoor
surface.'*
But Carnes is not nixing the
Gators chances for the SEC crown.
This team that I have now
holds almost every school record
and most of them are sophomores
and juniors, boasts Carnes.
The best of the talented young
crop is sometimes shot-putter and
sometimes discus man John Mor Morton.
ton. Morton. Morton's speciality is i

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(top row, left to right) T bil trom,
Bruce Rafferty, Mike Furr, Dieter Gebhard, Frank
Lagotic, Gary Hartley, John Morton, Frank Saier,
Jim Valentine, C. J. Fowlkes, Kenny Littlejohn,
Don Flynn, and George Jahnigan.

discus and he has heaved the disc
189 feet-3 inches, a school re record.
cord. record.
But in the upcoming indoor
meets, the arena is much too small
for someone to hurtle the oval.
So the discus event is scratched
and with it goes valuable Flor Florida
ida Florida points.
Morton, bar none, is among
the best in this country in toss tossing
ing tossing the discus, said Carnes, but
in the shot, although he is good,
he is not excellent.
Morton, a 6-5, 240-pound soph sophomore
omore sophomore from Miami Edison, has
put the shot 53-6 1/2, good but
not great by national standards.
But Carnes has another outstan outstanding
ding outstanding performer in high jumper
Frank Saier. Unlike Morton, the
indoor track wont affect the lan lanky
ky lanky Saier.
Saier has jumped 6-10 1/2 which
prompts Carnes to say that Saier
can stack up to any jumper
in the nation.
Saier had to sit out last year
since he transferred from Fur Furman.
man. Furman. But the 6-7, 200 pound jun junior
ior junior from West Palm Beach For Forest
est Forest Hill practiced with the team
last year and is ready to go.
Loaded with underclassmen,
Carnes is expecting experience
from two seniors, Gainesvilles
Dieter Gebhard In the 600-yard
run and co-captain Scott Hager,
who finished second in the United
States decathalon.
Gebhard, born in Germany, has
toured the 600 yards in 1:11.5,

S
. ' *
. . leads Gators
among the best in the SEC. Ha Haffer
ffer Haffer is Carnes all-DurDOse man
and can pole vault aXtl run a leg
on the mile relay. But Hager
will have to be content to run
the 440-yard hurdles in indoors,
an event that he placed sixth in
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association Championships.
Junior Frank Lagotic from Mi Miami
ami Miami is expected to give SEC long
distance runners fits in the mile
run. Lagotic holds the school re record
cord record with a 4:15.1 time but he
has potential to do even better.
Frank has a great possibility
of being the first sub-four minute
miler that the SEC has produced,
said Carnes.
Lagotic also holds the school re record
cord record in the two-mile run with 8:-
57.2, among the tops in the na nation.
tion. nation.
Another soph, Dan Flynn irom
Clearwater, has transfered over
from Furman and is ready to run
the half-mile. At Clearwater, Fly Flynn
nn Flynn set the state high school re record
cord record of 1:53.5. 1
Summarizing his team's chances
of an SEC title, in view of the
sensational performances, Carnes
is still a bit cautious.
We are very weak in the pole
vault and the sprints, said Car Carnes,
nes, Carnes, Alabama, LSU and Auburn,
besides Tennessee, have fine track
teams.
mm
Now youre on the track.
(Wouldnt you rather be
with No. 1 ?)



Page 16

'. The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 27, 1967

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Ji|l|| | j >ym ij Player of the Week Honors goes to Floridas captain, Skip Hig- //>' wM
M 1 Hlgley is considered one of the finest floorleaders and defensive i ,^Y
(rT\! ball players in the nation. The scrappy little guard from Akron, ;i
Ohio, is averaging 11.0 points a game for the Gators. His fine de- ,;jk
Jjfaf T fensive play showed up against Tennessee and Georgia when he re- A J mKp [>
peatedly guarded two different ifp^
Higley has been chosen to play the North-South College All- |fV
Jmm star game in Charlotte, N.C. Twenty of the most outstanding play-
N. Amfjf J ers in the country have been picked to play in the game. He will be
Jfl playing with such stars as Jimmy Walker of Providence who is cur- ;|Bi
mm rently leading the nation scoring. | fiH||f||
*--. Skip is one of the finest players I have ever coached, commented
coach Tommy Bartlett. His leadership and overall playing ability
Ssa^f has been supberb. Hes a real hustler who plays his best under j -4
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