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
Stop Who?
Sandra Tsavari
performs an oriental
dance as part of
the entertainment
for the, Arab Club
dinner held at the
Baptist Student Union
lost weekend Mrs.
Tsavari has a danc dancing
ing dancing studio in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, The entertain entertainment
ment entertainment also included an
Arabic drum solo
and a flute solo
(Photos by Chuck Broward)

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Stop, stop .

Vol. 59, No. 84 University of Florida Monday, January 30, 1967

Voters To'Have Voice
In Seminole Change

By GENE NAIL
Alligator Editorial Assistant
There's a sleeper on Thursdays ballot.
The proposal the change the name of the uni universitys
versitys universitys yearbook from its half-century old Semi Seminole
nole Seminole name wil be tossed in the electorates
lap.
Elections Debut
Computer Vote
Procedures
By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
When the first student steps up to the voting
booth Thursday morning, hell start something new
in UF student body elections hell vote by com computer.
puter. computer.
Thursdays elections will mark the debut of the
student bodys new IBM Votomatic voting machines,
which are expected to both speed up and simp simplify
lify simplify campus elections, as well as make campus campuswide
wide campuswide referendums possible on controversial issues
facing student government.
Each voter will have a list of candidates and an
IBM card with him in the voting booth. After in inserting
serting inserting the card in a slot in the machine, he will
read through the list, punching holes in the card
with keys corresponding to the candidates of his
choice.
When the booths close at 6 p.m., the punched
cards will be collected and taken to the UF Com Computing
puting Computing Center, where they will be tallied by the
centers IBM 1401 computer.
We expect to start getting results before 7
p.m., Secretary of the Interior Jay Scheck said,
and the tabulations should be complete by 7:30.
Upperclassmen in the 14 upper division coleges
will vote at polling places in their colleges. As
in past elections, upperclassmen in Arts and Scien Sciences
ces Sciences will vote in the Hub.
Freshmen and sophomores will vote at Broward
Hall, Jennings Hall, Hume Hall, Graham
bert Area or Murphree Area.
To qualify to vote, each student must pre present
sent present his photo I.D. card, his blue fee card, and
have his name checked off his college roll.
In order to eliminate the possibility of voters
casting ballots at several polling places, students
who present duplicate fee cards to poll workers
will have their names taken down and checked
against the records of the other polling places
where they are eligible to vote, Scheck revealed.
Each polling place will be manned by one or
more poll workers and an honor court represen representative.
tative. representative.

ERNIE WILL STUMP

'Shepherd Cares-Litz

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
Citing righteous indignation and moral obliga obligation
tion obligation as his reasqns, Ernie Litz announced sup support
port support of presidential candidate Charles Shepherd
at a FIRST Party rally Sunday.
Litz, who ran a reform campaign on the Apathy
Party ticket last year, said he originally planned
to stay out of the 67 campaign, but couldnt do
so now. He said he plans to stump on-campus for
Shepherd.
I visited some friends in the dorms last week weekend
end weekend and heard some of the most vicious rumors
I have ever heard in a student political campaign,

The Florida
Alligator

The Seminole, and the five proposed names
are on Thursday's ballot for a straw opposition appeared to the proposal.
Last September the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications approved the idea of conducting a contest
to generate a new name for the publication.
During the contest a committee was formed of
representatives from all student organizations
wanting to participate. Os the 200-plus organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, 130 sent representatives to the committ committee
ee committee which selected five names from the 190 sub submitted
mitted submitted during the contest.
The names chosen are: The Gator, The Hul Hulputta,
putta, Hulputta, Orange and Blue, The Palm and Pine, and
The Saurian.
Committee members chose five of the 190
names which included the Seminole by
noting a preference with votes from five to one.
Less than 20 per cent of the members voted
first place to keep the Seminole name.
In Thursdays election, the students will have
the same choice: a vote for the Seminole, or a
vote for a change.
If a majority vote for any of the names other
than the Seminole, it will represent a request
to the legislative Council from the Board of
Student Publications to approve the change.
The name with the most votes will be pre presented
sented presented to the Legislative Council.
The primary reason for the change has been
due to the confusion of the present name with
sister Florida State Universitys athletic Semi Seminoles.
noles. Seminoles.
The names of the universitys student publi publications
cations publications are contained in the Legislative Council
approved Charter, and legally require approval of
the Council before a change.

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
t
Sunday night's radio debate started with Rob
Blue asking for the students to look at quali qualifications
fications qualifications and ended with Blue emphasizing the
need for Student Government to be closer to
the student.
Sandwiched between Blues remarks were some
strong statements by FIRST Party candidate
Charles Shepherd and University Party nominee
Larry Tyree.
Shepherds opening statement called for an
audit of the books of the Athletic Association
which, according to Shepherd, receives $4.25 in
student fees annually. Shepherd also said that the
budget allocation to Florida Blue Key should
be itemized.
We give Blue Key $15,000 a year, yet we
have no assurance of where the money will go,*
Shepherd maintained. The budget should be an analysed
alysed analysed by a management consultant for waste
and should be itemized, thereafter.*
(SEE DEBATE PAGE 10)

Litz said. I thought the slurs against me last
year were bad, but the smut being spread against
FIRST Party is more than any decent individual
can stand.
Litz got 2,334 votes in his 66 bid, 1,000 less
than Buddy Jacobs. Since then he has been teach teaching
ing teaching history at Gainesville High School and is a
part-time graduate student. He will receive his
Masters Degree in Counseling Psychology in April.
I am here tonight to complete an unfinished
task,* Litz told the FIRST supporters. I am go going
ing going to help the married students, the off-campus
students help Charles Shepherd finish this year
CSEE SHEPHERD PAGE 10)



Page 2

i, The Florida Alligator. Monday. Jamiarv 30, 1967

Dr. Brothers
Speaks Tonight
Dr. Joyce Brothers, noted psy psychologist,
chologist, psychologist, columnist, and lecturer,
will be the featured Florida Union
Forums speaker tonight at the
University Auditorium. She will
speak at 8:15 p.m.
A graduate of Cornell Univer University,
sity, University, Dr. Brothers was awarded a
Ph.D. in psychology from Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University.
In addition to lecturing and writ writing
ing writing a column on the meanings be behind
hind behind the news, she has served as
psychological consultant for many
businesses. She has been a regu regular
lar regular guest on the Johnny Carson
Tonight Show, and has had her
own daily half-hour telvision pro program
gram program on the ABC network.
Dr. Brothers has been a con contributing
tributing contributing editor to Good House Housekeeping
keeping Housekeeping Magazine for two years
and is the author of several books.
Tickets for the Forums program
tonight are now on sale at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Box office. Prices are
$1 for the general public and 50
cents for students and faculty.
Tuesday Night
-Its Ballet
The National Ballet of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., will feature a pro program
gram program of classical ballet at 8:15
Tuesday night in University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Ike company, which has been
invited to become the resident
company of the new John F. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy Center for the Performing
Arts, has been applauded by cri critics
tics critics for its outstanding artistry.
Performances have been rewar rewarded
ded rewarded with as many as 13 curtain
calls. Swan Lake," which will
be performed tomorrow night, is
the National Ballet's greatest pro production.
duction. production.

'Deep Concern With System
Makes Cox HC Candidate
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
I am running foremost because I am very deeply concerned
with the Honor Court and the Honor System. I have a great
desire to serve the student bodyespecially after it became
evident in the Alligator that there was a great deal of unhappi unhappiness
ness unhappiness in the other Honor Court Chancellor candidates."
Dave Cox is running for Honor Court chancellor, without par party
ty party support but with a lot of spirit. He says the "only reason
that I am really running as an independent against the block vote
is that I am genuinely concerned that the students have the best
Honor Court possible." Apparently Cox believes in himself, and
what he says.
He is married and is the father of a three and one-half year
old girl. He is a student in the College of Law and spent six
years in the Navy during which time he graduated from the Navy
School of Justice and served as a Legal officer.
A former attorney general in the Honor Court, Cox wants to
put Honor Court representatives in every residence hall section,
eliminate the threat of double jeopardy involved in Honor Court
and Municipal Court trials for the same offense, and work with
local merchants (as he has been doing for over two semesters)
to elimina.u? legal tangles.
**l feel that the court should serve the courtroom function
first," Cox said. "We should go beyond this, however, and se secure
cure secure rights to students in search and seizure and this type of
thing. We've only started in this area. But this cannot be done in
the courtroom." ~ __
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSrttbN IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible -
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given befo.e nest Insertion.
THE F'LORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
/' Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
'' f It -ispublished 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.

B
A
T
M
A
N

THe'RACE
1 s/lOO&AD I s.
f VOU'VE PICKED \ DONT BELIEVE)
As THE EIGHT STRAIGHT ) IN RETTING!/
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APPLICATIONS NOW AVAILABLE

ACCENT '6B Chairman Post Open

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
ACCENT '67 has come to an end,
and committee chairmen are now
in the process of finding the com committee
mittee committee to work on the Accent pro program
gram program for next year.
Accent General Chairman Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd announced that ap applications
plications applications will be taken this week
for positions on the committee
to produce ACCENT 6B. A clas classified
sified classified ad will be run beginning
today, advertising the positions
that are open.
Applications will be available in
the Student Government offices,
room 310 of the Florida Union.
Deadline for applying will be Fri Friday
day Friday at 5 p.m.
Shepherd said that the outgoing
general committee will name the
new general chairman and assist assistant
ant assistant chairman. The chairman and
assistant chairman will then pick
their own committee, using the
names of the people who have filed
an application for the various pos positions.
itions. positions.
The committee will also make
recommendations on the faculty
members who will be named to the
committee by UF President J.
Wayne Reitz.
We felt the program was high highly
ly highly successful, judging from the
comments we got," Shepherd com commented.

mented. commented. The Symposium received
coverage in the state press, with
several papers in Central Florida
running stories on the various
speakers that appeared on the pro program.
gram. program.
Shepherd reported that problems
arose this year that will have to
be taken into consideration and
worked out for next year.
We had a problem of schedu scheduling
ling scheduling in the Florida Gym because
of the basketball season," Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd continued. We were short shorthanded
handed shorthanded on personnel, and there
were too many other events sche scheduled
duled scheduled around Accent. In spite of
it all we had good attendance."
We wanted to organize a frame framework
work framework that would be permanent,
as well as present a program. The
framework must be reorganized
somewhat. For instance, some of
the committees are too broad, es especially
pecially especially the public relations and
the programs committees. Recom Recommendations
mendations Recommendations will reach Legislative
Council early this year, and they
will have to change our charter."
But there were not bottlenecks
and no hitches," Shepherd noted.
Student Desks
and
Chairs
Both $lO to S4O
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
Manuals & Electrics
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.
j GATOR ADS j
i SELL! i
1 CALL UF EX: 2832
I I

ANNOUNCEMENT
Applications are now being received
for the accent '6B staff I
for the following positions:
General Chairman
Assistant Chairman
Magazine Editor
Speaker
Finance Chairman
Relations Chairman
Program Chairman
Room 310 Florida Union
*
; Pood line 5:00 P.M. Friday February 3.

You couldn't ask for a better ment, University Printing, and the
coordinated program." Department of Teaching Resources
under the direction of Jack Funk-
Cooperation from several cam- houser received special comment
pus groups aided the Accent wor- from Shepherd. Also receiving
kers in setting up the Symposium. mention was the Alumni Associa-
Lyceum Council, ihc .Men [u Intel Urn mcei.'iU:
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Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



t The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 30, 1967

Page 4

PASSENGER INJURED
Student Dies In Accident

A UF student was killed and his companion
injured Saturday afternoon in a automobile ac accident
cident accident on the Millhopper Road near NW 39th
Ave.
George Warren Washburn, 19, died driving
a 1962 Volkswagen Sedan.
According to sheriffs reports the sopho sophomore
more sophomore student was going around a curve which
went to the left when the driver lost control
of the vehicle. The vehicle rolled (over) two
times before coming to rest right side up,
176 feet south of the first portion of notice noticeable
able noticeable skid mards.
Washburn was proceeding at 55-60 mph when
the accident accurred, the police report esti estimated.
mated. estimated.
The cars other passenger, John Richard
Jaggers 111 of 1609 SW 14th St., Ft. Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, was injured in the accident 1.2 miles from
the citv limits.

Egotist Alfie: A Mon Without A Heart?

By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
Coming to the Florida this week
is Alfie/* a movie which intri intrigued
gued intrigued Bosley Crowther of the New
York Times to the point of being
placed in his top ten movies of 19-
60. It is interesting to note that
neither of Godards two films re released
leased released in the U.S.A. in 1966 or
Truffauts Farenheit 451 or
Warhols Chelsea Girls or Kur Kurosawas
osawas Kurosawas Red Beard made the
list. One is tempted to ask then
if Alfie warrants Crowthers
accolades by virtue of any ex excellence
cellence excellence it might possess or by
virtue of its sentimentality, which
is evident in Crowthers writing
as well as the movie.
Quite simply, Alfie is about
a libertine named Alfie who, tem tempered
pered tempered by a certain cynicism and
sophisticated earthiness about the
vicious ways of the world, has
become quite an astute observor
of human nature. This has enab enabled
led enabled him to exploit the loneliness
or whatever needs it might be of
numerous women. So what is sen sentimental
timental sentimental about Alfie?
Why, Alfie has a heart. Yes,
after fathering a child without
accepting the responsibility for it,
after ruthlessly ridding himself of
a young girl who is running away
from her elderly, possessive hus husband.
band. husband. after sleeping with a friends
wife (the friend wasting away in
a sanitorium) and forcing her to
have an abortion which completely
demoralizes her, and after sleep sleeping
ing sleeping who knows how many other
women at the same time he is
carrying on his major affairs,
Alfie feels pain . and gosh,
he cries real tears. So one can
see how Crowther was taken in,
and how thousands of men aspir aspiring
ing aspiring to be Alfies because the lumps
of flesh next to them are incom incommunicado
municado incommunicado were taken in, and how
thousands of women thinking now of
Alfies as justifiable solutions to
their loneliness were taken in.
You see, Alfie has got this heart,
and that makes all his brutality
understandable and nearly worth of
condonation. He suffers like you
and me maybe more, since he
says he aint got peace of mind.
So there it is, the triumph of
se..Limentality.
But ;here is more. Alfie justi justices
ces justices his LvVmor early in the mov movm
m movm
is coning'-
Wouldnt you rather
be with No. 1 ?

ie by teling the audience he does doesnt
nt doesnt want to hurt anybody, he does doesnt
nt doesnt want to know pain. What he is
saying is that he doesnt want to
get hurt. Furthermore, as he is
reminded by one of his birds
(women), he does hurt. He offers
himself as a physical presence to
women but is unable to cope with
their emotional needs. So women
leave him, taking their bastard
children and ruffled dresses, to
seek security, passionless though
it may be. In the end, Alfie is
outsmarted by an older woman
for whom he has an inkling of
affection. She tells him he is
too old. For Alfie, the route
has come full circle. He realizes
he cannot have the peace of mind
seemingly implied in the insti institution
tution institution of marriage, and that his
moral vacuum dooms him to a
life of ebbing sexual prowess. En Encore
core Encore for sentimentality!
But does Alfie have feelings?
Nonsense. He has been hurt, but
it is his vanity that has been rum rumpled.
pled. rumpled. Throughout the film, he has
built himself up as the man of
all situations wnose sexuality wo women

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The incident was reported to the Alachua
County Sheriffs Department at 3:12 p.m.
Officers arrived at the scene within five min minutes.
utes. minutes.
Washburn was dead.
Jaggers was rushed to the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center for emergency treatment.
He has been released.
Sheriffs reports show that Washburn was
DWI driving while intoxicated. A member
of the sheriffs department said this does not
necessarily mean that Washburn was drunk.
Rather, the officer stated, this indicates that
Washburn had been drinking.
The sheriffs report also indicated that road
conditions were good. The road was clear,
dr>, had no surface defects, and was char characterized
acterized characterized by a level curve at the point where
Washburn lost control. The report noted that
the driver had exceeded a safe speed.

men women cannot resist. Alfie is an
egotist. This is particularly evi evident
dent evident in the pub scene when Alfie
is bugged by his friends* joking
remarks on his figure. Alfie is
a coward also, as he runs from
fights and arranges for illicit abor abortions.
tions. abortions. When he cries, it is for
himself. And in the last scene,
faced with the terrible knowledge
of himself, he chooses to remain
the libertine. If we feel pity, as
director Louis Gilbert does, it is
because of our maudlin desire to
see good in everybody . even
impossibilities.
So the problem of Alfie is
an incongruous idea of its anti antihero.
hero. antihero. One would prefer a man tot totally
ally totally committed to coarseness even
without self-pity; at least, it would
be a commitment. Certainly Al Alfie
fie Alfie would have been a finer movie
by it. The screenplay reveals Al Alfie
fie Alfie in all his indifference but then
loses vitality in Alfies introspec introspective
tive introspective lines and its reluctance to
talk about the sordidness the movie
reflects. The direction sugercoats
Alfies insensitivity by creating
melodramatic situations inconsis inconsistent

Shepherd Seeks
Outside Audit

Chanes csiiepnerd, First Party
presidential candidate, said he
thinks a representative of a manag managing
ing managing consultant firm should check
the books and activities of Student
Government, Lyceum Council, the
Florida Union Board and Florida
Blue Key.
We. know that there is a-great
deal of bureaucracy and mis mismanagement
management mismanagement of student funds,
said Shepherd. We know that this
can be straie rhfar rkH out.*
We do demand an auditing of
the Athletic Association books, be because
cause because we want to know where
student fees are going, he said.

tent inconsistent with.the* character. Alfie may
realize the feelings of others,
but he is impotent himself. Con Consequently,
sequently, Consequently, actor Michael Caine
does a creditable job of making
Alfies pain convincing, but the
character suffers accordingly.
Alfie is not a memorable por portrait
trait portrait of a man, let alone a liber libertine.
tine. libertine. Thereis nothing redeeming

WORRIED
...about THE job?
Interview after interview...
Company after company...
Will my college education be wasted on a
run-of-the-mill job?
But don't give up yet. Soon they'l. work
down the list of thousands of ordinary guys and
finally reach pood ol 1 ordinary you. At last,
it's your chance to be interviewed.
Go in there and tell the interviewer why
you're different enough to get THE job.
If there is the slightest possibility that you
aren t that different.. .here's an idea for you.
SHOW THE INTERVIEWER YOUR
PRIVATE PILOT'S LICENSE YOU
GOT FROM CASSELS IN-THE-AIR.
Sure! A license from the only FAA-approved
private pilot course available in Gainesville.
Not only can you be more places faster; you
can be there cheaper than with any form of trans- I
portation, to cover the same amount of miles and
time consumed. Also, statistics prove it's safer.
You say that's not much. Believe me, it's
plenty. It all spells PROFIT for your future em employer.
ployer. employer.
Start your lessons now, during these valuable
college years. Get an introductory half-hour I
plane ride today at Cassels In-Tbe-Air for only $5. I
(Oh A warning in advance: They'll let you
fly the plane yourself after only 10 minutes aloft.) I
IN THE AIR
i I
w I
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT I

Funds from students fees are
going to a private organization,
and we dont want to see these
funds misused.*
Shepherd attacked the platforms
of the other two parties as having
no foundation in practicality.
Theyve promised us every everything
thing everything but plastic swans for Lake
Wauburg. They do this every year,
with little regard students,
and without any idea as to how
theyre going to carry out their
programs. Shepherd commented.
Our platxoiii) is uaseu un ten
planks. They are short, direct,
and to the point, and they were
not written by Florida Blue Key.

or interesting about the charac character.
ter. character. You try to respond to this
man, and then after fruitless ef efforts,
forts, efforts, you discover he is a bore
all along. But Alfie is a good
show for mixed audiences and
will draw polarized reactions, de depending
pending depending on the viewers sensibili sensibilities.
ties. sensibilities. One thing clear I do not
share Crowthers sensibilities.



Yugoslav Embassies
Bombed Sunday

Terrorists bombed two Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav embassies and four consul-.
ates in the United States and
Canada early Sunday in well wellcoordinated
coordinated wellcoordinated raids that one di diplomat
plomat diplomat blamed on anti-Tito exiles
who fled Yugoslavia with Hitlers
armies in 1945.
No injuries were reported in
the bombings at the embassies
in Washington and Ottawa and the
consulates at Toronto, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, New York City and Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. But a fireman died of a heart
attack while inspecting damage in
New York, and a child was thrown
from his bed by the embassy blast
in Washington.
Police set ud euards around the
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

V- * *. ,v!v
!vX
v.v .'.\v
lilHBf l ifl [
maLuJLyL r
i
| Out-ra-gsous I
adi.-exceeding all bounds of
decency or reasonableness.
Most students are here on limited bud budgets.
gets. budgets. But the rates charged by many student
oriented merchants are substantially above
those charged for similiar services in other
cities.
Rob Blue feels that students should not
be "taken to the cleaners." A United Stu Stu>:s:
>:s: Stu>:s: dent Government will begin work on a cam campus
pus campus guide, listing businesses which charge
exorbitant rates and give poor service.
Rob Blue to cut outrageous rates.
fO
| Umted Party §
:£y ; ¥ paid political advertisement

Yugoslav consulate in Pittsburgh,
Pa., the only one in the United
States and Canada to escape the
bombings.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
expressed his regrets to Yugoslav
Ambassador Vetjko Micunovic in
Washington. The State Department
called the bombings outrageous
and senseless acts of terrorism
that can only be condemned by the
American people.
The White House had no
comment.
Micunovic delivered a formal
protest to Undersecretary of
State Nicholas Deb. Katzenbach at
the State Department Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon
Katzenbach said the United
States would make prompt com compensation
pensation compensation for damages to the
Yugoslav missions across the
country, Micunovic said.
The FBI, the State Depart Department
ment Department and Army ordinance teams
began investigations immediately.

NEWS

Kennedy
Popularity
Declining
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Robert F. Kennedys popularity has
slipped in the past two months,
and President Johnson now leads
the New York senator as the voters
choice between the two for the 1968
Democratic presidential nom nomination,
ination, nomination, a nationwide opinion sur survey
vey survey showed Sunday.
In a copyrighted report in the
Washington Post, pollster Louis
Harris said the public preferred
Johnson over for the nom nomination
ination nomination by 56 to 44 per cent in
January. In November, he said,
Kennedy led Johnson by 54 to 46
per cent.
Harris said the survey clearly
senators popularity becuase the
voters rating of Johnsons handl handling
ing handling of the presidency was un unchanged
changed unchanged from November at 43
per centthe low point pf his ad administration.
ministration. administration.
The pollster noted that Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys decline in popularity oc occurred
curred occurred during the headline mak making
ing making controversy between the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy family and Look magazine
over serialization of The Death
of a President,* William Man Manchesters
chesters Manchesters account of the assas assassination
sination assassination of President John F.
Kennedy.
Kennedy now leads the president
only among Negroes, Catholics and
midwesterners, the pollster re reported.
ported. reported. He has slipped heaviest
in the East, among better edu educated
cated educated and higher income groups
and among persons under 35
years of age, Harris added.

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And Sove DOLLARS

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SOVIET EMBASSY
IN STATE OF SEIGE

MOSCOW (UPI) A Soviet
spokesman said telephone reports
from Peking Saturday reported
thousands of frenzies Chinese/
backed by soldiers armed with
machineguns, have besieged the
Russian embassy for 48 hours,
shouting for blood.
The demonstrations are a
protest against the alleged beat beating
ing beating of Chinese students by Rus Russian
sian Russian police in Red Square Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
The spokesman said the de demonstrators
monstrators demonstrators hanged effigies of
Soviet Communist leader Leonid
I. Brezhnev and Premier Alexei
Kosygin, shouted blood for blood
and imprisoned Soviet di diplomats
plomats diplomats and their families inside
the embassy.
The official Yugoslav news
agency Tanjug said the demon demonstration
stration demonstration today was the biggest
since they began three days
ago. It said the Chinese pro protesters
testers protesters attacked automobiles of
some Communist and Western
ambassadors trying to enter the
Soviet embassy Friday to attend
a cocktail party.
National flags were ripped from
the automobiles and anti-Soviet
and anti-Western slogans painted
on the sides of the vehicles, Tan Tanjug
jug Tanjug said.

FATE WITH COURTS

Special Session Over

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Floridas last-gasp special ses session
sion session on reapportionment fad faded
ed faded away Saturday with the 165
legislators pinning their hopes
for continuing in office on a
weighed vote plan.
The plan, which would give the
present 48 senators and 117
House .members fractional votes
based on the percentage of the
population each represents, was
whipped up almost overnight with
the help of a computer.
It will be rushed to a federal
district court in Miami for consi consideration
deration consideration along with dozens of other
proposals for meeting the U.S.

The Hungarian news agency mTI
said some staff members of the
Ifcmgarian embassy were round rounded
ed rounded up and insulted by demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators outside the Soviet
embassy Friday night.
U.S. Copters
Kill Civilians
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Fire Firefly
fly Firefly helicopter gunships strafed
Vietnamese civilians fleeing from
the Viet Cong in a sampan fleet
and killed 31 and wounded 38 in
a tragic case of mistaken identi identity,
ty, identity, U.S. military spokesmen said
Sunday.
The victims were technically
violating a strict curfew in the
Communist-dominated sector of
the Mekong Delta.
A three-helicopter Firefly
team operating with search-light search-lightequipped
equipped search-lightequipped helicopters attacked
the sampan fleet early Sunday
as it moved down the Bassac Riv River,
er, River, about 80 miles south of Saigon.
U.S. military spokesmen said the
helicopters had been fired on min minutes
utes minutes earlier from another group
of about 200 sampans on the river.
The choppers returned to their
base for fuel and ammunition.

Supreme Courts one man, one
vote mandate.
A ruling is expected Tuesday or
Wednesday.
Although the 20 day special
session officially ended at mid midnight,
night, midnight, the House actually quit work
Thursday and the Senate packed
up Saturday afternoon after a 90-
minute final meeting at which re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment was a dead issue.
The Senate adopted a resolu resolution
tion resolution in tribute to the dead astro astronauts
nauts astronauts at Cape Kennedy and ob observed
served observed a moment of silent pray prayer,
er, prayer, then went into an hour-long se secret
cret secret session to discuss what had
gone on at a previous closed closeddoor
door closeddoor meeting.
But an hour or two earlier, its
apportionment committee had un unanimously
animously unanimously directed the legis legislatures
latures legislatures legal staff to offer
the federal court the new weight weighted
ed weighted vote plan which brings the leg legislature
islature legislature within a breath of math mathematical
ematical mathematical exactitude with each
member representing exactly the
same number of people vote
wise.
Sen. A. J. Ryan of Dania, whose
subcommittee drafted the plan,
said it weights the votes of
each member on a basis of the
1960 population of his county or
district.
It is a quick way to achieve one
man, one vote without the ex expense
pense expense of a new election, Ryan
said, and has been upheld by
at least two federal courts in
other states as a stopgap mea measure
sure measure until another method can be
adopted.
Apparently, no other state
actually uses fractional voting
in its legislature, but it was
approved for the state of Wash Washington
ington Washington and never used because the
legislature got busy and adopted
an acceptable formula before
it went into effect.
The tolil vote in the Senate would
continue to by 48 and, in the
House, 117. But each senator and
representative would have a
differ' nt vote.
' > _____
TEDDY BEAR nUrSuR y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
_ 376-0917 ~
5 age groups, infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Air conditioned New building

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator Monday, January 30, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A h OwT^wPlWTleTiutt.'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Fine Program
More than 10,000 people crowded into
Florida Gym last Tuesday night to hear
Bishop James A. Pike name three re religious
ligious religious beliefs that he was reasonably
sure of. Thats more than turned out for
Richard Nixon and its a good 33 per
cent more than came to watch Tennessee
beat the Gators.
Its also indicative of the unqualified
success of Religion-In-Life Week, which
ended with a Thursday evening address
by Dr. George F. Flannagan.
The happy results of the week are due
primarily to the careful planning and
strenuous work of Chairman Karen Read
and her committee and the advise of
Dr. Austin Creel.
Work for the Religion-In-Life Week
began in October, stretched through until
December and hit high gear in January.
But now its over and congragulations
are in order.
The distinguished array of what might
be called religions angry young men
who spoke during the weeks festivities
were the very personification of the
theme, Traditions In Turmoil. They were
young men--not one of them could be
classified as an adolescent, but everyone
of them is a leader in the rebellion against
the old religious interpretations which
are losing modern intellectuals to atheism
and agnosticism.
In the forefront of the battle to find
a logical basis for religion in a modern
world is Bishop Pike. At the very time
that he spoke Tuesday evenings Convo Convocation
cation Convocation at the Florida Gym Pike was facing
charges of heresy for the fourth time
since 1946.
Dr. A. T. Mollegen, another Religion-
In-Life speaker, is a respected apologist
for classical Christianity who urges de deliteralization
literalization deliteralization of Biblical myths.
Dr. Robert Gordis, who spoke Monday
night, is a distinguished Jewish theolo theologian
gian theologian who stresses the need of modern
man for a religious faith.
Dr. Flannagan, who wound up the weeks
speeches Thursday night, is a certified
psychologist.
The Religion-In-Life committee could
hardly have chosen four better men to
accomplish their purpose, to re-evaluate
our religious concepts and to give em emphasis
phasis emphasis to spiritual values as they are
reflected in the lives of all of us.
An aspect of the week that was well
appreciated by all who attended were the
coffee-hour discussions in Johnson Lounge
of the Florida Union, following the
speeches. They gave people an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to meet and talk with the speak speakers
ers speakers and sip a hot cup of coffee.
Those of us who availed ourselves of
the knowledge of the speakers in their
speeches and afterwards in the discussions
owe the Religion-In-Life Com mittee a vote
of thanks.

COR SERI CUTOUTS

Whats A Mans Reach ?

By GARY CORSERI
Alligator Columnist
Not today is to justify me
and answer what I am for,
But you, a new breed, native,
athletic, continental, great great'
' great' er than before known, Arouse!
for you must justify me.
Walt Whitman
I onFy met Jim Harmeling once
in my life. It was during the elect elections
ions elections two years ago. He had come
to the Florida Union in order to
acknowledge his defeat as Freedom
Party Presidential candidate. On
the stage his clothes seemed some somewhat
what somewhat too large for him. And he
was a little nervous before the
audience. He expressed the hope
that some of the ideas and ideals
promulgated by his party would
not be overlooked by the victors.
Now he stood alone in a corner.
Not a broken man, though clearly
disappointed. He seemed to be
a man separated from the drama
which he had helped to write. I
introduced myself. He spoke softly,
with little flare, but with intelli intelligence
gence intelligence and amiability.
He said that he was sorry
that certain candidates in the other
parties had not made a better show showing.
ing. showing. He was tired, and thought that
he would welcome a rest. He had
begun something, and he had
seen it through, and he was proud
of that. He hoped that others
might continue his work. Com Commenting

Our Man Hoppe

Excuse me, Captain, said
Private Oliver Drab, 378-18-
4454, looking up from the let letter
ter letter he was writing. Do you say,
Dear Mr. Ho' or Dear Mr.
Minh?
Who are you writing to now,.
Drab? said Captain Buck Ace
suspiciously. Your Congressman
again?
Oh, no, sir, Mr. Ho Chi
Minh. I want to ask him to give
up.
Surrender? Thats the spirit,
soldier, said the Captain, clap clapping
ping clapping Private Drab on the back.
You tell him he cant lick the
U.S. Army.
Thats right, sir. Os course,
we cant seem to lick him, either.
But the way I figure, somebodys
got to give up sooner or later.
And I want to point out that it
ought to be him.
Hmmm, said Captain Ace
hesitantly. I guess thats all
right. Whats your letter say?
Ill read it to you, sir, said
Private Drab eagerly. I put a
lot of thought in it.
Dear Mr. Ho or Mr. Minh:
Please give up. I read the other
day where you said you dont like
to see American soldiers get kill killed.
ed. killed. I feel very much the same
way.
The reason you ought to give
up instead of us, Mr. Ho, is that
whoever gives up is going to lose
face. And weve got more face
to lose than youve got.
Besides, we lose and whatve
we got? Nothing. But you lose
and you get a good deal. Look at
it this way, you agree to pull out
the troops you say you dont have
here and you announce youve lost.
I cant tell you how glad we Amer Americans
icans Americans would be to have the war
over. Youd be a national hero.
Theres nothing we love more
than a loser. Theres nobody more
generous in victory than us. Look
at Germany. Look at Japan. You
give up and youll make all your
fine folks up there rich.

menting Commenting on his own status of
Gadfly of Gainesville, he smiled,
and he went home, unnoticed by
the cheering crowd that had elect elected
ed elected a winner .
There are no compromises at
last. Each of us has his appoint appointment
ment appointment with Destiny. Time weaves
a web around us, and we die.
Every step we take brings us clos closer
er closer to our doom.
Like Job we will cry out for
Understanding. Like Job, we are
answered with a Whirlwind. And
we see how frail we are, measur measured
ed measured against the stars. Thoughts con consume
sume consume us; passions betray us. We
are absurd and naked in a circus.
The wonder is that we survive
at all. For the most miserable,
the most abject, the most despic despicable
able despicable creature amongst us will
fight to live.
Set adrift, our vessel cracks
and we rush to plug up gaping
wounds. We can sacrifice our dig dignity,
nity, dignity, our honor, our sense of just justice.
ice. justice. We can sacrifice other peo people.
ple. people. Truth is thrown overboard to
lighten the load. We are determin determined
ed determined not to sink .
A man suffers incredible
torments of mind and body,
he thinks he wanders in a vac vacuum,
uum, vacuum, and still, he cannot let go
the thread of life, still he covets
his consciousness, his individ individuality
uality individuality until the final moment.

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist'

How would it look, Mr. Minh,
a tiny little country like yours lick licking
ing licking a great big country like us?
It sure wouldnt set well in our
history books. And dont forget,
youve always got Dien Bien Phu
to talk about. Win a few, lose a
few, I say.
Damn it, Drab! thundered the
Captain, snatching the letter and
tearing it up. Youre the only
man I know who could demand
the enemy surrender and make
it sound like treason.
I dont see itll do any good
at all, Private Drab said later
to his friend Corporal Partz as he
morosely began another letter.
What wont? asked Corporal
Partz.
Well, the Captain said I cant
write the enemy at all. But I
dont think somehow this is going
to help. Lets see,Dear Mr. John Johnson:
son: Johnson: Please give up . .*
Yeah, agreed Corporal Partz,
spitting thoughtfully, the first one
sounded more likelv.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRG STEFANIE JARIUS NEWT SIMMONS
vVire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL JO ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, 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 Kennedv.
LAB ASSISTANTS Laura Brown, Peggy Sneider, Andrew Has HasriV'V"'
riV'V"' HasriV'V"' rf Blount Joan Allen Eddie Guttenmacher, Dick
enaker aVe Reddick Weiss, Karen Eng,
John Ellis worth, Diann Devine, Diana Folsom.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bvlines an> followed by Alligator Correspondent.'

Yet, if we have worshipped
Christ, we have worshipped Iscar Iscariot
iot Iscariot also. Our baptism is the
blood of the innocents. Mothers
nurture their children while the
sky above them explodes in bat battle.
tle. battle. Within its mothers arms a
child dies from plague, from star starvation,
vation, starvation, from disease, from war.
There are ripples in this pond.
Like years they stretch, move out
from me, and disappear within
my memory. Sometimes two stand
together and gaze like one. Dark Darkness
ness Darkness overtakes them. A solitary
man in moonlight. Here returning
night after night to see the murky
waters and watch the ripples
spreading like the hand of God .
Men do not wholly die. In how
much we think another mans
thought, that man survives. In
how much we dedicate ourselves
to the principles another man
has chosen, in that much is he
justified. Christ is alive today
because men still adhere to the
precepts of life and morality
which he postulated. The same may
be said of Ghandi. The same for
all great men.
If a man is to manage in this
world, if he thinks he can steer
the vessel to some safe but
unseen port, he must have cour courage,
age, courage, he must believe that there is
purpose in reaching that harbor,
that things may be affected, that
the horrors may be endured and
changed. Without his dreams a man
is little better than a scavanger
of the earth, digging among the
bones in order to sustain a mis miserable,
erable, miserable, stinking existence.
A man must dedicate himself
to something beyond himself in
order to live with self-dignity. He
will be judged by his dedication;
by what causes move, him, by the
ardor with which he pursues his
lofty goals.
Let us look carefully at oursel ourselves
ves ourselves to determine how we have
lived, what men we have become,
how we have compromised the
truth, and how upheld it.
Who will be satisfied?
Now let us find a cause deserv deserving
ing deserving of our ardor. One worthy of
proud and free men. Let us seek
to know the truth, to understand
ourselves, and to help the man
who needs our help.
In how much we succeed, Jim
Harmeling succeeds.
In that much, he lives . .__
I but advance a moment only
to wheel and hurry back in the
darkness.
I am a man who, sauntering
along without fully stepping,
turns a casual look upon you
and then averts his face,
Leaving it to you to prove
and define it, Expecting the
main things from you. 1



W ap KrW -~'*-ii 1-7 vS Wul lrfl vs
Our Side Has Regained The L ead In Anti-
Missiles By Developing The Anti Anfi
-

The ttvifef/ Team
*
Greg Johnson
for for Chancellor
coundi Honor * fente
Minority Floor Loodor Honor Court Investigator
Rules and Calendar Committee fSBp Public Defender Program
Budget and Finance Committee %J | : Jim&j.
Judiciary Committee Assoc,at,on
President, Graham Area Council John Marshall Bar Association
Author, "Fair Bloc Seating" Bill Beta Theta Pi Alumni Advisor
Phi Eta Sigma Overall Del, Phi Legal Fro,ernifv l'
HDon Braddock ROB BLUE Andy Owens
for Trusurer for Clerk
President, Murphree Area
* Certified Public Accountant President, Social Fraternity Assistant Technical Director,
3 Years Working Experience as CPA Vice President, Mens Interhall Homecoming 196A
Council Chairman, Student Government jk9
BSBA Accounting Academic Committee Jk w# !4 J*F Fum
........... Chairman, Housing Committee
2.7 Law School Average Legislative Council Chairman, 2nd 100 Athletic % j|
Vice President of American Law chairman, Religion in Life Council Advisory Council JM
School Association 9 2.85 Overall Average M* B
* Member, Student-Faculty _. ... :
Business Manager of U. F. Disciplinary Committee vit I nt Class Soaol M
Law Review Fraternity
* Vice President, University Religious
Fund Raising Chairman, Association University of Florida Basketball
ACCENT '67 Team t^nils£<
Phi Eta Sigma 3.2 Overall ... ift /
Chaiman, Student Discount Public Relations Committee,
Program University Religious Association S
.
I United in Service I


THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor Due to
space limitations however we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word

EDITOR:
What is going on in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Union? I am
referring to Newt Simmons
column in Wednesdays paper.
<3
Is it Alligator policy to allow
an experienced columnist to
attempt to make a farce of some
other columnists first writings.
Newt Simmons has contributed
nothing worthwhile to this trimest
ers Alligators. Yet he takes it up upon
on upon himself to criticize other col columns.
umns. columns. He must be very proud of
his efforts. Humor is fine and Mr.
Simmons is extremely good at it,
but humor is an attempt to make
a fool out of someone else is
RIDICULE. And ridicule is an
undignified gesture, not used by
anyone who is very much of a man.
Mr. Boyntons columns have
been not only enjoyable to myself
and most everyone I have talked
with, but they are very thought
provoking.
His kind of column is what we
need more of in this paper. They
certainly stand out above such col columns
umns columns as we have been having to
read: legalized prostitution in
1999, picture taking in Alachua,
political party x and y and the
Williston cutoff, or the Christmas
Carol story.

Newt Not Worthwhile

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

What about your editorial page
editor? He allowed Mr. Simmons
column.
I could not blame Mr. Boynton
if he did not write another word

Boynton 9 s Rhodesian
Not Very Realistic

EDITOR:
Our columnist is (Mr. Boynton)
view on Rhodesia seems very un unrealistic
realistic unrealistic and misguiding of the
current political situation in that
country. Since the Government of
lan Smith represents the minor minority,
ity, minority, less than 10 per cent of the
population, certainly this cannot
be called A Democratic Gov Government
ernment Government by the majority of the Rho Rhodesians.
desians. Rhodesians. The consequences of the
present situation in Rhodesia, if
they could be visualized by our
columnist, may lead to bloodshed
between the Rhodesian citizens.
This is what I believe the Brit British,
ish, British, U.S. and other responsible
governments are trying to avoid.
Referring to the economic
sanctions by the U.S. on Rhodesia,
as mentioned by Mr. Boynton,l
can see that it hurts the private
enterprises, but can our columnist
suggest other peaceful prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary measures that can be taken
in order to avoid situations like
the Mau Mau in Kenya and the
Congo? I realize that some Rho Rhodesian
desian Rhodesian natives will benefit from
farm business and other develop developments
ments developments guided by lan Smiths Gov Government,
ernment, Government, but improved standards
of living can only be enjoyed when

lor the Alligator and subject him himject
ject himject himself to such people as Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, or to the surroundings that
allow such things as this to happen.
JIMMY VANDIGRIFT, 3AS

freedom and pride exists equally
among all citizens. This is what
the majority demands in Rhodesia.
Democratic institution can be
established in that country when
both black and white Rhodesians
recognize they need each other and
have mutual respect. As individual
citizens, v_i h types of citizens
must have equal rights in that
country.
Our columnist related the
American Revolution (1776) to that
of Rhodesia. I think this analogy
is unfair, perhaps out of tune.
The colonizer is the only similar similarity.
ity. similarity. The 20th century British Gov Government
ernment Government is quite different than
that of the 18th century and has
acted accordingly, because it is
hard to ignore the rights of over
90% of the Rhodesian citizens
particularly in a democratic
society.
May I suggest that our Alligator
columnist read more in depth about
the Rhodesian situation and present
an accurate view, rather than am ambiguous
biguous ambiguous generalities that can mis misguide
guide misguide the Alligator readers; a case
not to be desired.
TAYE BEZUNEH, 7AG,
Ethiopian Foreign Student

Page 7



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)
RECEIVED present of unneeded
new portable typewriter. Will
sell at big discount. Call 376-
0386. (A-83-2t-c)
1964 ALLSTATE Moped. Runs
good. Fiberglass saddlebags.
$65.00. Call Jerry 378-5405
or see at 1315 NW 4th Lane.
(A-82-3t-p)
VOICE of Music Tape Recorder,
takes 5 inch reels, four track
mono. Originally $l3O, two months
old. Call Mike Farris, Room 3128,
376-9229. (A-82-3t-nc)
GIRL wishes to sell 1965 Honda
SS, 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)
Throughbred horse, very good
breeding. Will sell to qualifiedbuy qualifiedbuyer.
er. qualifiedbuyer. Also have facilities for board boarding
ing boarding horse. Call 372-3522. (A-81-
st-c)
1966 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Like new, 8 weeks old, only 700
miles. $325.00. Call: Ron in room
632 at 372-9280. (A-84-st-p)
for rent
NEAR Walk to all important
University requirements. Two
rooms furnished, ground floor,
private entrance, quiet area, good
for grades. Reasonable rates, 376-
6494. (B-80-st-c)
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)
YOU can spend 4 years in Uni University
versity University Gardens-from orientation
to graduation-and LOVE IT.
376-6720. (B-83-st-c)
ROOM for rent in quiet resident residential
ial residential area. Graduate student pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Utilities and maid ser service
vice service included. Available February
1. Call 376-7660 (B-82-3t-c)
*
GATOR ADS GET
RESULTS... FAST! t

for rent
FURNISHED, clean, two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, S7O per month.
Hot cold water and electricity furn furnished.
ished. furnished. Upper classmen only. 1614
NW Third Place. Call; 372-2946
for appointment. (B-84-lt-c)
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)
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)
MALE room mate wanted for Land Landmrrk
mrrk Landmrrk Apartment. 1111 SW 16th Ave.
$44 per month. Call Sil Blackwell,
372-1767. (C-84-lt-c)
FEMALE roommate wanted for
furnished two bedroom apartment
at Lankmark. $43.75 plus utilities,
will provide ride to campus if
necessary. Call 378-6367 at 6:30
(C-84-2t-c)
MALE roommate wanted to share
two bedroom apartment with air
condition and excellent cook. Two
blocks from campus $25 monthly.
Call 378-1 243. (C-84-lt-c)
roommate wanted to share
HOUSE. Two blocks from campus.
$33.33 per month plus 1/3 util utilities.
ities. utilities. 1404 N.W. 3rd Ave. or call
378-4324. (C-83-2t-p)
WANTED two male roommates 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)
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)
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)
help wanted
MALE or female full time clerk
cashier and assistant mgr. trainee.
For appt. call 376-2533. (E-77-
2t-c)

nga mmWj{ t2Sr
Bv r M
>JCoUHlhiittn|. /S
I 9 tofumiDrs
| Only WnW ]

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday. January 3Q 1967

Page 8

| 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)
autos
MUST sell 1964 SAAB Monte
Carlo G.T. New tires and bat battery.
tery. battery. Call 372-4637. (G-83-2t-c)
1963 Pontiac Tempest. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, radio, heater, W.W. tires.
Must sell $650. Call 372-5074.
(G-81-3t-c)
1963 VALIANT convertible, sky
blue, auto transmission, power
steering, excellent value. $795.
Call 378-5976. (G-83-3t-c)
1961 FORD convertible, V-8, P-S,
P-B, automatic transmission, good
condition, must sell Make offer.
Mr. Resnick, ext. 2061; evening
and weekends, 378-6838. (G-80-
st-c)

P sglsWe jj

' I
BREATHTAKING! I
V SWEEPING AND EXCITING/ I
I mr* CHILLS AND I
I IW> SPILLS CROWD
I M the screen/ I
ffl #1 Time Magazine
I il BRILLIANT! I
The New Yorker
IN COLOR I

1 autos |
1963 CHEVY Impala convertible.
Power brakes, steering, windows,
radio, air conditioned, heater. Re Recently
cently Recently painted. Excellent condition.
$1,275.00 Phone 378-4613. (G-84-
2t-pl_
1963 IMPALA convertible. All
power, excellent condition. $9 5.00
Call Medical Center ext. 5120
days, and 376-8484 after 5 p.m.
(G-84-st-c)
1955 CHEVY, good condition,
six cylinder, shift stick. $175.00
284-10 Corry Village. (G-84-4t-p)
1964 FIAT, 1100-D, 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)
1964 FALCON SPRINT, 260 V-8,
Four-speed, radio and heater, good
condition. Call 378-3842. (G-83-
3t-p)
personal
STUDY year abroad in Swed Sweden
en Sweden France, or Spain. College prep.,
junior year abroad and graduate
programmes. $1,500 guarantees:
round trip flight to Stockholm, Par Paris
is Paris or Madrid, Dormitories or
apartments, two meals daily, tui tuition
tion tuition payed. Write: SC ANSA, 50
Rue Prosper Legoute; Antony
Paris, France. (J-82-3t-c)

FLAMENCO Guitarist, Richard
Preist, every Thursday night 9:30
-12:30 p.m. at Winnjammer 520
S.W. 2nd Ave. (J-76-10t-c)
IMw!l3ttStrt23rdoldH-
Tataphon* 378-2434 J LAST 2 DAYS
><
GRAND PRIZE
WINNER 1966
CANNES FILM
FESTIVAL
CiAUOC GROW
MCSWTS
a Man
I anclaWoman
1:20 '"TT A
3:25 yjrj Qj
5:25 AA
7-30 jA W
9;30 //(
A FIJI IT CLAIM IELOUCH
MTMMOUKM6 KAM4OUB IMTOMT *NDK (AHUM
EASTMNCOLfII LEASB IT ALLO MOTS

Newsweek

Time Magazine

The New Yorker

lost-found
LOST: Please return Calculus
(MS 353) Text left in main
cafeteria last Tuesday. 3:30
5:30 P.M. REWARD Contact D.
K. Jones 372-9309. (L-84-lt-p)
COMMUTER form Ocala need ride
to University and back Mon.,
Wed., Fri. Call Ocala No. 236-
2424. (J-83-st-c)
LOST: One munchkin, in the area
of the Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority
House. If found contact Peter Til Tilton
ton Tilton any Friday or Saturday nite
at 378-5284. Small reward given.
(L-84-lt-p)
REWARD Will the person who
picked up the tape recorder at
the Gator Groomer, please call
Ray at 376-9235. (L-84-3t-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)
LOST: A pair of men's black
glasses near Anderson Hall. If
found please call R. Bacon at
372-9176. (L-82-3t-P)

IfcJoWNS C h
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r HAVE YOU SEEN IT
MORE TUAN ONCE?
YOU SHOULD



NUMBER TEN SEAGLE--

Just Whats UP Here?

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Something's up at the Seagle
Building way up. It's up at the
10th floor.
It seems that the UF and the
federal government are involved
in a type of top secret work,
or research. However, the mystery
is exactly what they are doing.
Harry J. Segedy, assistant cura curator
tor curator of the Florida State Museum,
also located in the Seagle Build Building
ing Building told the Alligator recently
that there is some sort of secret
project going on at the tenth floor.
He also said that work is also

First Miss UF Contest
Will Be Televised

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
For the first time in its history
the Miss University of Florida con contest
test contest wiirbe televised.
An hour-long program will
feature the talent division of the
eliminations, the second stage of
the contest. The top ten contest contestants
ants contestants from the preliminary contest
will preform before the tele television
vision television cameras, and five final finalists
ists finalists will be named at the end of
the evening. The five finalists will
appear in the finals, which will
take place during the A1 Hirt con contest
test contest on the night of February 22.
The winner will be announced after
the finals.
A tape of the eliminations will
be made on February 15, and plans
are to air the tape later in the
evening over WUFT television,
channel five.
The Miss UF contest provides
a first step in the road to the Miss
America contest. The winner of
the campus title will represent
the university in the Miss Florida
contest. The winner of this compe competition
tition competition will go on to the Miss Amer America
ica America Pageant in Atlantic City.
According to Steve Nall, the
assistant chairman for the contest,
stated that the broadcasting of
the talent performances will

CLASSIFIEDS

services
RECORD CLUB FOR STUDENTS
ONLY 30% discount on your choice
of any jazz, folk, pop classi classical,
cal, classical, LP. Send S2OO for member membership
ship membership price list and catalog of over
38,000 discount records. Campus
LP Service, Box 211 D, Village Sta Station,
tion, Station, N.Y., N.Y. 10014 (M-84-st-p)
COME get acquainted with Kathy
and Martha at Agnes Hair Stylist,
just off campus, directly across
from Wolfies. Free haircut with
regular price of shampoo and set.
(M-85- st-c)
'' s.
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems. West Westley'Roosevelt
ley'Roosevelt Westley'Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300,
909 NW 6th Street (M-68-ts-c)
U ~

4MMMK* James Mason
JrPWflfc p eter Sellers I
VfSl LOUT At;"::" 1
1:15-3:50-6:30-9;! 5

being done on the eleventh floor
which he described as a sort of
attic.
Segedy said that during a visit
to the buildings ninth floor he
noticed a mysterious projec projectile
tile projectile whiz by him on a wire ex extended
tended extended from the tenth floor. He
said the projectile then returned
back up the wire.
An inspection of the building re reveals
veals reveals that several wires are strung
from outside the buildings tenth
floor, eleventh floor, and roof to
points at first story level.
A call to the tenth floor Thurs Thursday
day Thursday elicited a blunt response from
someone in the secret office.

aid both judges and contestants.
Judges will be given an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to see how the contestants
react to the larger audience of
television. The girls in the contest
will be able to receive experience
before an expanded audience, as
parts of the state competition and
the Miss America contest will be
televised.

Research Reveals
Energy Source Info

A graduate student in the Uni University
versity University of Floridas College of
Medicine has reported research
findings which may cast new light
on the source of energy utilized
by exercising muscles.
In a paper presented at the
midwest regional meeting of the
American College of Sports Me Medicine
dicine Medicine in Ann Arbor, Mich., last
Friday (1/20), Christopher K.
Chapler suggested that individual
muscles use more glucose (a type
of sugar) than lipids (fat) when
exercising.
Chapler, of Dexter, la., is con conducting
ducting conducting research toward his doc doctorate
torate doctorate degree in the College of

real estate
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. s6oodown
and pick up payments on 5 l/4%
mortgage for qualified purchaser.
Call 372-5214 to inspect. (I (I---83-st-c)
--83-st-c) (I---83-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---79-4t-c)
--79-4t-c) (I---79-4t-c)
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)

Its simpler for everyone if
no publicity is given to us, a
woman said. She then checked with
her section head and continued,
The section head said it would-,
nt be possible (to speak about
the program there). Its out of
the question -- sorry.
The tenth floor offices are lis listed
ted listed in the Gainesville telephone
directory as the Electronics Se Section.
ction. Section.
The section has a burglar alarm
and a sign on its front door warn warning
ing warning that there is no admittance to
unauthorized persons. The sign
warns that violations of the no notice
tice notice are subject to prosecution un under
der under the Federal Espionage Act.
Apparently the rule is enforced
strictly by a uniformed guard.
Os course, its all a big secret.
For those who dont know, the
Seagle Building is located down downtown
town downtown on University Ave. near the
State Theater. It is a tall white
building, considered by many peo people
ple people to be th ugliest structure in
town, owned by the university.
Designed as a hotel in the 19-
20s, the building was left un uncompleted
completed uncompleted because of the great
depression. It was finally finished
as a WPA project during the de depression
pression depression and given to the UF which
uses it as an office building.

Medicines Department of Physio Physiology.
logy. Physiology.
Most previous studies on ener energy
gy energy have been done on a whole
body basis and it is commonly
agreed that the body as a whole
uses a higher percentage of fats
than glucose.
Chapter's studies, performed on
a lower leg muscle of an experi experimental
mental experimental animal, also showed that
the individual muscle used up a far
greater percentage of fats when at
rest. But when stimulated into ex exercise
ercise exercise -- five twitches per second
the percentage of glucose used
as fuel increased from about 10
per cent to nearly 60 per cent of
the muscles total metabolism.
Previous date has shown that
while at rest, the muscle draws
its sugar supply entirely from the
bloodstream.
Sjg*
Wouldnt you rather
be with No. 1?
(Coming soon)
I Notice To Political
I Parties
I All political advertising
1 must be submitted to the
I business office by 5 p.m o
I today. No orders will
I be taken after that hour,
I nor will any political
I advertisements appear in
I Thursday's edition.
I Payment must be made in
I advance.

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Coed Pushes Move
For Limiting Curfew
By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
Kathy Hayes, 21, is the hard working coed behind the planning
for the abilition of curfew for seniors and women over 21.
The in-depth planning and suggestions will come before the
Student Affairs Committee Wednesday, when Miss Hayes, se secretary
cretary secretary of women's affairs, will address the student-faculty-ad student-faculty-administrative
ministrative student-faculty-administrative group.
The proposal is to give seniors keys to the dormitories and
sorority house residences.
New weeknight rulings allowing juniors and sophomores a 12-
midnight curfew, and an 11 p.m. deadline for freshmen went into
effect this trimester.
Weekend curfews remain the same: Friday, 1 a.m.; and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 1:30 a.m.
Because of the new underclassmen curfews there will be no
late permits for anyone," said Miss Hayes. Late permits tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally extended curfew an extra hour for coeds several
times during the trimester, depending on their grade average
for the previous trimester and their classification.
1 am very much in favor of doing away with senior curfew
because I think by the time a coed becomes 21 she is mature
enough to assume this type of responsibility."
Miss Hayes cited several other state universities with liber liberal
al liberal curfew rulings: University of Wisconsin in Madison, obser observes
ves observes rules which allows 10,000 juniors and seniors a key to the
residence area. University of Michigan, in Ann Arbor, with 5,-
000 coeds living in the dormitories, follows a similar plan.
Sophomores do not have weekend curfews.
lowa State University, in Ames, allows seniors and juniors a
no curfew" rule if they have their parents' permission. Coeds
over 21 do not have curfew.
If the proposal passes through the Student Affairs Committee
it may go to the Faculty Senate for approval. However, there is
the possibility that no action will be taken.
Demand Increasing
For UF Graduates
By SANDY PHILLIPS
Alligator Correspondent
Job offers to UF students have not been impeded because of
a students draft status or other factors prevailing in the job
market.
Maurice Mayberry of the University Placement Office said,
In spite of the vulnerability of the draft, firms have been making
job offers they wouldn't have made in the past."
In the last year, Mayberry said, there has been a 10 to 15
per cent increase in the number of employers coming to the cam campus,
pus, campus, with the demand per employer increasing 25 per cent."
He attributed this to our expanding economy saying,The greater
the demand, the more job offers made."
Mayberry firmly thinks a graduate facing a military commit commitment
ment commitment should consider job offers. He said the benefits for doing this
are the graduate may receive a job until he goes into the ser service,
vice, service, or if he doesn't, at least he has become better acquainted
with employers interested in his talents.
Mayberry said certain types of jobs demand military commit commitment
ment commitment to be fulfilled, as the graduate's talent is needed then.
Immediate utility" is very important to some firms, he said,
since a large training program cannot be supported.
Servicemen who are UF graduates and are soon to complete
their military service can be assisted by the Alumni Placement
Service, Mayberry said. It is very difficult for a person re returning
turning returning from service to conduct as wide a spread campaign as
the placement office."
He stressed that it is a good idea for all graduates to enroll
in the placement service before leaving campus, so if assistance
in finding a job is ever needed, a personal record will be on
file.
YOUR CAR IS OUR BUSINESS
Complete Tire Service
Complete Battery Service
Complete Motor Tune-Up
m AII Atlas Accessories
Atlas Batteries and Tires
CAMPUS AMERICAN
At the corner of Univ. Ave. & 13th St.
We dont talk service we give it."
YOU EXPECT MORE FROM AND YOU GET IT I*

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 30, 1967

Voting, Seating
Top Discussions

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Discussion ran from bloc voting to bloc seating and the poli political
tical political antics of Florida Blue Key in Thursday nights presiden presidential
tial presidential debate the first of four confrontations of the three can candidates.
didates. candidates.
About 200 Jennings women attended the after-curfew debate
which extended a half-hour more than was anticipated.
Rob Blue, nominee from United Party, opened the discussion
by naming as his ideal a clean, above-board campaign. He
proclaimed that as the campaign is run, so is Student Government
run.
Charles Shepherd of FIRST Party declared the one outstand outstanding
ing outstanding issue of the campaign to be experience.
You cant get around it, experience is the important issue in
this election. . I m tired . tired . tired of this cant
do attitude. We have proved that we can do.
University Partys Larry Tyree saw a need for the students to
dictate their needs to Student Government, not the other way
around. What I propose to do in the first month is to plan for
the next eleven months, he concluded.
Each candidate brought one question to the meeting for dis discussion
cussion discussion among them. The first question was introduced by Blue.
What is your concept of the role of Student Body President?
Blue: the president is responsible for the organization of an
efficient cabinet and representing the needs of the students
to faculty and administration.
Tyree: the president must represent each individual student,
and represent the University of Florida before the public.
Shepherd: the president is the student on campus and must
disassociate himself from any undesireable element. The
concept of president means one thing work, and lots of it.
What is the most significant thing you have done in the past
year?
Tyree: I served as chairman of the Florida Union Board .
but I dont think what I have done in the past is important. Its
the future that counts.
Shepherd: . . ACCENT. I think that this is an example of
carrying an idea into practicallity, and this is what a president
must do.
Blue: I have served in a number of elective positions which
have placed me in decision-making capacities.
What do you think is the primary function of Student Govern Government?
ment? Government?
Shepherd: To me Student Government is not merely re representation
presentation representation but doing . acting. The real question is effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness how . when . where? This is the function of
Student Government.
Tyree: Instead of having a Student Government of a few gover governing
ning governing a few, Id like toseeaStudent Government of many governing
all. It should get people active in Student Government who can
apply classroom experience.
Blue: One of the main functions of Student Government is
to have a cabinet system which functions effectively ... to better
meet student needs.
In answer to questions from the floor, Shepherd hit Florida
Blue Key in connection with favor giving and fraternity bloc
jumping. The jumping of blocs last week was something that
didnt involve Rob or Larry or me. It involves the Blue Key
election. Shepherd noted the reluctance of the other candidates
to mention FBK, but said, It is something which has to be
brought out in the open before the student body. When bloc vot voting
ing voting ceases to exist, we will see a lot more mature Student
Government.

HWhy Not Elect a CPA Treasurer?
'Certified Public Accountant 'Business Manager of U. F.
'3 Years Working Experience as CPA Law Review
BSBA Accounting 'Fund Raising Chairman,
*2.7 Law School Average ACCENT '67
Vice-President of American 'Chairman, Student Discount
Law School Association
*
. . ; ,
£U'.-. .
'lt- i <
DON BRAODOCK for TREASURER
paid political advertlesment 1 ) United Party

(FROM PAGE 1)
Tyrees opening statement called for bringing
the student closer to Student Government.
We have gone around and asked students
in the respective living areas what they thought
the greatest student needs are, Tyree said.
We want to make these ideas work.
Among his plans, Tyree mentioned raising the
membership in Legislative Council from 70 to
100 to include one more representative from
each dorm area. He said he hoped the new Stu Student
dent Student Body Constitution would appeal to that.
In between the statements, the candidates were
asked three questions dealing with election of
Honor Court officials, academic freedom and bloc
seating.
There was general agreement among the can candidates
didates candidates that Honor Court officials should be elect elected.
ed. elected. There wasnt much difference of opinion on
academic freedom, either. But bloc seating was
another story.
Blue said he was for fair bloc seating and point pointed
ed pointed out that his running-mate, Greg Johnson, had
written the original bill.
Shepherd maintained that the biggest battle on
the bloc seating bill took place in the summer
when Johnson wasnt even on campus. Shepherd
said a realistic outlook at bloc seating would
require planning for the fall in February and
March.
We have got to look out for the guy who gets
his ticket at the window, Shepherd said.
Tyree rounded out debate on the subject by
saying that, unlike his opponents, he wouldnt take
any credit for the bill.
I dont want to, he said. As far as Im
concerned, its the unfair bloc seating bill.

Wackenhut
Was/ls Here
Governor Kirks war on crime
headed by George Wackenhut has
already shown its influence on the
UF campus.
Members of the philosophy de department
partment department have pasted on their files
cabinets a cartoon printed in the
St. Petersburg Times. The cart cartoon,
oon, cartoon, which states Wackenhut Was
Here, is reminiscent of the old
tche Kilroy was here.
Last Day
For Miss UF
Contest Entry
The deadline for entries in the
Miss University of Florida Contest
is 5:00 this afternoon. All ent entries
ries entries must be turned in to the
SG offices, room 310 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
There will be a meeting of all
contestants this evening at 7:00
in Johnson Lounge of the Union.

Debate

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NEVER BEFORE, PERHAPS NEVER AGAIN
LADIES
SKIRTS 9.95 to 19.95
ladies buy one at
DRESSESI4.9S to 39.95 E L ** M P ICE
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LADIES FOR ONLJf
SLACKS 9.95 to 18.95 <|
I v
iEln' Itniumrihj
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
CAROLYN PLAZA

Tyree said the bill was passed in haste and
has many flaws..
**l favor fair bloc seating, for all, but pre preferential
ferential preferential seating for none," Tyree maintained.
"This present bill doesnt give it to us."
In closing, Shepherd called for three things:
(1) election of the Union Board President, a posi position
tion position now hereditary, (2) audit of Athletic As Association
sociation Association books, and (3) itemization of FBK
funds.
Tyree ended with a statement that the stu students
dents students deserve more than hes getting. He said
that Student Government has often ignored impor important
tant important issues, singling out the homecoming ticket
farce of the fall and the increase in late regis registration
tration registration fee.
Blues concluding remarks called for more
student representation in many areas. He spec specifically
ifically specifically recommended that a student member
be appointed to to the faculty senate.

Shepherd

(FROM PAGE 1)
what was started last year."
Litz charged that the other two candidates
(Rob Blue and Larry Tyree) were being run by
Florida Blue Key. He cited the number of Blue
Key members and bloc votes in each of the other
camps as examples. He called Tyree the Avis-Car-
Ad candidate.
"The people behind these two campaigns
dont care about the students," Litz charged. "They
are only interested in Blue Key politcsandboosting
themselves into state politics.



Grange and

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

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

* t is
I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 1
I LOW with a AUTO LOANS I
INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE OUR I
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union SPECIALTY 1
I Building J Extension 2973 |

GRADUATE RECORD EXAM: Tuesday, Feb. 7
is the deadline for filing application for the GRE to
be given on Saturday, Feb. 25. All applications must
reach Princeton, N. J,, on or before Feb. 7.

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 p.m.
Student Public Relations Organization: guest speaker,
Mr. Ed Kneeland, 212 Union, 8 p.m.
Union Forums: Dr. Joyce Brothers and Mayor Ritter
of Jacksonville, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m. Reception
following in Union Bryan Lounge.
Mensa: Daily luncheons, table on west side of Main
Cafeteria, 11-1 p.m.
Film Classics: Last Hurrah, MSB Aud., 7:00
& 9:10 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union, 7:
7:15 p.m.
Tuesday, January 31
Fla. Players Lab.: Film, Antigone, MSB Aud.,
6:00 & 8:00 p.m. For CEH Classes.

DUPLICATING SERVICE: The Duplicating Service
at the Florida Union, Room 108, will be open for
business during the following hours: Mondays (3:30-5
p.m.); Tuesdays (1:30-3:30 p.m.); Wednesdays (2-5
p.m.); Thursdays (1:30-3:30 p.m.); Fridays (3:30-
5 p.m.). Materials for duplicating should be sub submitted
mitted submitted 24 hours (minimum) in advance of time need needed
ed needed to assure delivery. All work will be done on a
first-come, first-serve basis.
PHYSICS DEPARTMENT FILMS: The Physics De Department
partment Department will show a series of filmed lectures by
Richard P. Feynman each Tuesday through Jan. 27;
3:40 p.m., Bless Auditorium.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATION: Spanish
reading knowledge examination and all functional ex examinations
aminations examinations will be given on Saturday, Feb. 4, Room
18, Anderson Hail, 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.
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

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 sumn,*
JAN. 30: DEFENSE INTELLIGENCE AGENCY
All majors. FMC CORP. ChE, ME, IE, EE.
TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANIES All majors.

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Administrative Notices

Placement Notices

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAJORS: Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments are now being made for the speech screen screening
ing screening test required of all undergraduate students in
the College of Business Administration, Room 214,
Matherlv Hall.

Sigma Tau Engineering Honorary: Smoker, Union John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge, 7:30 p.m. Members, guests.
Lyceum Council: National Ballet, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Union Board: Bridge Lessons, 215 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited.
Wednesday, February 1
Fla. Players Lab.: Film, Antigone, MSB Aud.,
6:00 & 8:00 p.m. For CEH Classes
Latin American Club: General Election Assemble,
324 Union, 7:30 p.m. Attendance requested.
Christian Science: Services on Campus, 218 Union,
8:00 p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Latin American Colloquium, 324 Union, 8:00 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Images Medievales, 105-B AFA,
8:00 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for DR. JOYCE BROTHERS. Student Tickets go
on sale Wednesday, February 1 for THE COLE
PORTER SHOW. Seats are $1.50 and $2.50.

pool, tnere 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 D.m.
TAX ANNUITY PROGRAM: Feb. 1, 1967, is the
do:- i i. o 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.
SIGMA TAU HONORARY ENGINEERING SOCIETY:
Engineering students who have completed 28 hours of
Lpper 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.
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.
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.

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, Bis. 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.

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 30, 1967

Faculty Approves
Journalism School
Change to College
The University of Floridas School of Jounalism and Com Communications
munications Communications became the College of Journalism and Communica Communications
tions Communications last Thursday by unanimous vote of the University Senate.
The action, recognizing the tremendous growth of the school
in the last decade, still requires Board of Regents approval.
The journalism curriculum had been existing as a division of
the Universitys College of Arts and Sciences in name only for
some time because of its status as a school, rather than a col college.
lege. college.
Biennium budget figures show that the School of Journalism
and Communications was larger than several colleges on campus
and from the standpoint of degrees granted, it now ranks sixth
in the University among 14 undergraduate and professional degree degreegranting
granting degreegranting units.
At the April, 1966, commencement exercises, the school awar awarded
ded awarded 144 degrees.
The rapid increase in enrollment has pushed the Florida
jounalism school to third largest in the nation. It ranks eighth
In size among schools and colleges at the University with 567
students.
Statistics projected in 1961 predicted 270 students by 1975.
The school passed the 270 mark in 1964, 11 years ahead of
schedule. Nearly 1,400 students have graduated from the school
since 1928.
First place in the 1964-65 William Randolph Hearst Founda Foundation
tion Foundation aw.hus Program went to the University of Florida for a
series of published stories written by undergraduate journalism
students competing against other students throughout the nation.
Journalism students at Florida receive practical experience
in studios of the Universitys radio and television stations, on
student publications, through summer internship programs and
by producing daily editions of the Gainesville Sun.
Broward Fire Causes
$1,300 Damage
By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Fire broke out in a fourth floor room of southwest Broward
Hall late Sunday morning. No one was injured.
The loss of personal belongings was estimated at SI3OO by
the University Police Department.
The fire started in an extension cord and was confined to one
room, 4061, according to an investigation by the Gainesville
Fire Department. One bed was destroyed and the rest of the room
was damaged by heat and smoke.
Cathie Harp, IUC, said she was in her room, 4063, when she
heard a loud pop from the locked room around 11:25 a.m. Linda
Runion, IUC, said she heard what sounded like an explosion in
the distance while in her room on the second floor of southeast
Broward.
The occupants of the room, Leslie Lepene and Gloria Roher,
both IUC, were at the Hillel Center at the time of the fire.
The women on the floor notified the Broward desk when they
saw black smoke pouring from beneath the door of 4061. Cathie
Harp, IUC, broke the fire alarm when the smoke entered her
room, 4063.
The alarm was answered by three trucks from the Gainesville
Fire Department and the fire was extinguished in several minutes.
Puzzled residents of the dorm at first thought the fire alarm
had been accidently rung, but the building was evacuated in an
orderly manner. Many women were clad in sleepwear under
their trenchcoats.
A spokesman at the Broward desk said that an electric outlet
was charred and it was assumed that an electric blanket was the
cause of the fire.
After the fire was extinguished, residents of the floor were
instructed not to touch anything in the damaged room pending an
estimate of the damage by insurance agents.
According to information given the University Police Depart Department
ment Department by Miss Lepene and Miss Roher, their personal loss was
estimated at SI3OO. The Housing Division has not estimated the
damage to the dormitory.

i£L a TJlmjaZ
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
1610 S.W. 13th St.

Blue: Student Finances
Should Be SG Concern

Student finances should be a major concern
of Student Government Rob Blue, United Party
presidential candidate, said Saturday.
There is no reason why Student Government
can't seek to have student rates established
on the Sunshine State Parkway and other state
facilities Blue noted.As it seems both feas feasible
ible feasible and desirable, the burden should be on
the State Road Board to show why it cant
be done, said Blue.
A SG sponsored book exchange and campus campuswide
wide campuswide laundry service may also aid the student

Opporlunity
I 1 Electrical
T Mechanical
0
ENGINEERS
<
Interviews will be conducted on
Monday and Tuesday, February 6 and 7.
to discuss job opportunities with
Tampa Electric Company.
You will find good advancement
opportunities with this fast-growing
investor-owned electric utility
located on Florida's West Coast.
See job placement center bulletin
for interview time and place.
Tampa Electric Company
TAMPA, FLORIDA

living on a limited budget said Blue. These
are programs that are more than just games
SG has played in the past. Tb3se are pro programs
grams programs which would be created to fulL.. the
students needs, and to me, this is the most
important function of a Student Government,
said. Blue.
Blue plans to spend the remainder of the
campaign in the dorms, speaking to students
proposals, and asking for any additional sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and problems which concern the in individual
dividual individual student.



After graduation, what?
Will you begin your career as an
engineer or scientist or return to
school for an advanced degree?

Ifou can do both at NOL

If you are an engineer in the top third of your class or a scientist in the top quarter
of your class, NOL offers you the opportunity to begin your career in one of the worlds
great laboratories and, at the same time, go ahead with your plans for graduate study.

AWW.Wt'jWV. '<
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ffifo.!. rr. *\ y'
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NOL is a laboratory in the true meaning of the word, and
ohe of the largest and best-equipped laboratories in the
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Anti-Submarine Warfare (ASW), the Navys principal high
speed aeroballistics activity, and a leader in the develop development
ment development of new air and surface weapons. The spectrum of
research at NOL ranges from nuclear effects to acoustics
to explosives and materials. At NOL, weapons development
is parried through from inception to design to prototype
test and development. Since 1950, NOL has completed 209
new weapons and devices such as SUBROC, nuclear depth
bombs, mines, projectile fuzes, underwater detection sys systems,
tems, systems, and components and design data for POLARIS,
TARTAR, TALOS, TERRIER, ATLAS and TITAN missiles. A
civilian staff of over 3,000 people includes more than 1,000
professional engineers and scientists experts with na national
tional national and international reputations. Extensive and unique
facilities embrace wind tunnels operating to Mach 17,
hypervelocity ballistic ranges, the world's most exceptional
hydroballistic facility, shock tunnels, 300 g centrifuge .
multi-million-dollar experimental facilities.
rl
Here is your opportunity. Each year, NOL interviews out outstanding
standing outstanding engineering and science graduating students.
Selects the handful that seems to be really creative. Takes
them to its beautiful 875-acre campus (the front yard
is a golf course) in the rolling hills of Maryland near the
Nations Capital. Puts them through an optional one-year
professional development course with rotational assign assignments
ments assignments to various areas within the Laboratory to prepare
them for permanent assignments.

From the very beginning, new staff members have an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to contribute directly significant projects ... to
be part of an organization where groups are small and
emphasis is on the individual.
NOL offers you a graduate study program that is one of
the largest and most productive programs in the county.
Each year membe.s cf our professional staff receive M.S.s
or Ph.D.s through this program. NOL has a significant ad advantage
vantage advantage in its proximity to the University of Maryland. Many
NOL staff members hold permanent part-time positions on
the Maryland faculty, and graduate level courses are taught
at NOL every semester. Maryland also offers many courses
on its own campusonly minutes awayat times which
are convenient to and keyed to the special requirements

of NOL.
NOL ACADEMIC STUDY PROGRAMS
PROGRAM COMPETITION ADMITTANCE SUPPORT | ___
Part-time Open to all Approval by Refund of tuition and fees if
Graduate Study qualified line management course grade is B M or
employees. better... approx. i/ 2 time plus
travel time for attendance.
Graduate Recent college graduates Selected by Personnel Full salary, tuition, books &
Work-Study in certain engineering & Officer... admission to fees... 2 days each week
scientific fields. local graduate school devoted to study and classes
for M.S. for 2 years maximum.
Intermediate Recent college graduates Selected by Personnel Full tuition, books, fees,
Graduate in certain engineering & Officer... admission to travel per diem & % GS-7
Study scientific fields. graduate school... an salary... (over $3800)...
honors program. 2 semesters full-time.
Advanced Scientists & Selected by NOL Full tuition, books,
Graduate Engineers, grade Training fees, travel, per
Study GS-11 and above. Committee. diem, & full salary
; for 2 semesters.

NOL NEEDS:
Aerospace Engineers or Hydrodynamicists design studies
of high-speed, high-performance re-entry systems, basic
problems in theoretical and experimental aerothermody aerothermodynamics,
namics, aerothermodynamics, aeroballistics and hydroballistics; and aerodynamic
design and development of hypervelocity wind tunnels and
ballistic ranges.
Mechanical Engineersconceptual design and development
of warhead safing, arming and target-detecting devices for
tactical and strategic missiles, underwater weapons, vehicle
structures, and mechanical or electromechanical time and
motion-sensing mechanisms.
Electronic Engineers design, development and evaluation
of underwater communications and detection systems,
weapons guidance systems, influence fuzing, air-borne mis-

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

! mm
i IS jfl
*. .' 1 1 ill m

sile systems, instrumentation for weapons evaluation and
aeroballistics research, and performance of new concept
feasibility experiments.
Chemical Engineers and Chemists for research and devel development
opment development pertaining to high-energy propellants and explo explosives;
sives; explosives; high polymers; molecular and crystal structures;
electrochemistry; high-temperature, high-pressure chemical
equilibrium studies; and the thermodynamics of high highenergy
energy highenergy reactions.
Engineering Physicists and Physicists theoretical and ex experimental
perimental experimental research in a wide range of areas including
signal processing, infrared radiation, acoustics, magnetic
and semi-conductive materials, and detonation physics;
plus weapon systems development and studies.

An NOL representative will Hp nn campus
FEBRUARY 3, 1967
Contact your Placement Office for interview.
Summer Professional Employment ... for outstanding
graduate students and graduating seniors.
U. S. NAVAL JyA
ORDNANCE
LABORATORY
WHITE OAK, MARYLAND A?
IMOL
4 x

Page 13



Page 14

> The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 30, 1967

Shelton: 'But The Liar Still Sticks

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
fourth part of a special inter interview
view interview by Alligator staff writer Jim
mey Bailey with Robert Shelton,
Imperial Wizard of the United
Klans of America.
BAILEY: When Mrs. Viola Liu Liuzzo
zzo Liuzzo was shot in Alabama, an FBI
man that had supposedly infiltra infiltrated
ted infiltrated the Klan, said that it was the
Klan that shot her and the men
he identified were brought to trial.
What were the results of that and
to your knowledge was any Klans Klansman
man Klansman involved in that incident?
SHELTON: I had to lose my re restraining,
straining, restraining, which I try to control,
and call President Johnson a
damn liar! and I apologized
the next day to the American
public for using the word damn,
but the liar still sticks. The
same applies to any person that
would say that this Tommy Rowe
is an FBI informer agent that
was a pimp who sold out for
the thirty pieces of silver; that
he had the blood of Judas in his
veins as many other people have.
It was not an act violence on the
part of the Klan. It was a planned
part of the conspiracy. And if the
true facts were to be known, which
seems strange to me, that Rich Richmond
mond Richmond Flowers, the (Alabama) At Attorney
torney Attorney General, working in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the Justice Depart Department,
ment, Department, hedged out at the last trial
because they didnt produce Rowe;
they didnt produce the negro Moo Mooten
ten Mooten that was supposed to have been
in the car with her which we
were ready to prove and show
that this negro Mooten wasnt even
in the automobile with her, but
that it was one of Martin Luther
Kings right-hand lieutenants.
Mooten was the fall negro and
was dubbing in for the real ne negro
gro negro that was in the car with her.
Its strange to me that they did didnt
nt didnt produce Tommy Rowe or the
negro Mooten, the one that had
been convicted for the last trial.
First of all, there again is the
managed and controlled news med media.
ia. media. They showed those pictures of
a beautiful woman that had child children
ren children at home suffering the death
of their mother. What they did didnt
nt didnt show was the actual picture
of her in which she was nothing
more than a tramp. The condi condition
tion condition of her body was that of filth,
of rust, no underclothes on what whatsoever.
soever. whatsoever. She did have those five
children, but the news media did didnt
nt didnt go into detail and say that she
had them by three previous mar marriages
riages marriages one of the marriages
was questionable as to whether it
was a White or a negro. They
didnt say that she couldnt even
vote in the State of Michigan (she
lived in Detroit) because she had
been suspended from the roles
there. They didnt say that she
left the picket line at a federal
building in Michigan and didnt
even go home, but that she came
to Selma and started living with
the negroes in the low-rental hous housing
ing housing projects. That was all the con controlled
trolled controlled news media's version for
sensationalism. That was part of
the plot to build up emotionalism
on the part of the nation and get
support for the federal legislation
they needed.
BAILEY: Mr. Shelton, the high
school students and the college
students are Americas future.
There has been news that the Klan
is reorganizing. Is it reorganizing
to attract these young people and
is it trying to exploit them?
SHELTON:. Certainly one of the
last things that this organization
would encourage would be to ex exploit
ploit exploit the youth of America. This
is exactly what the Communist
element is doing today. As Nikita
Khrushchev told us on our own

television networks in America
some four years ago:
It is not you the adult that
counts, but give us your children
or your youth for six years and
they will never return to you as
their father and mother. They will
never return to your country as
their country.
They will never respect the flag
as their flag nor will they re recognize
cognize recognize your God as their god.
They would be living under the
concept of the hammer and sickle.
In other words, the youth of Am America
erica America today is the center of at attack
tack attack of the Communist conspiracy.
They realize that if by using the
youth in America today to trans transplant
plant transplant the seeds of doubt and con confusion
fusion confusion into their minds at the
early age, that by the time the
fourth cycle of the plan of Com Communism
munism Communism is in effect, they will
have the sympathy and the youth
of America in the position of
leadership and control that would
be susceptible to the theories of
Communism. In other words, you
can see the tremendous change
today of peaceful coexistence,
working for an existence, merely

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working on the same parallel.
We see ministers that will get up
into the pulpit and say that we
must maintain peace and harmony
in our communities. We see them
under the heading of the National
Council of Christian and Jews. To
me this is a laugh. How can a
Christian who exemplifies Christ
as his criterion work in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction and on a parallel position
with the Jew or anti-Christ who
does not even believe in Christ.
To me, its like throwing a rat
snake into a bed of rats he
cant survive.
BAILEY: On Americas college
campuses and in their classrooms,
is there anything that you can
suggest that might help the stu student
dent student try to overcome the Comun Comunist
ist Comunist movement that is being forced
on him?
SHELTON: The main thing of my
advice to the student on college
campuses today is that if they
will do one thing. If they will
use the judgement that has been
given them by their forebearers,
by their mother and their father;
if thy will always keep in mind

their respectibility and their ob obligations
ligations obligations to their mother and dad daddy;
dy; daddy; if they will always keep in
mind the sacrifice and the suf suffering
fering suffering that their mother and fa father
ther father are making so that they can
be on that campus to better them themselves,
selves, themselves, then they will eliminate the
possibility of getting into the off offbeat
beat offbeat society because they are go going
ing going to work in the direction that
would make their mother and fa father
ther father proud of them; they are go going
ing going to substantiate the belief that
their mother and father have in
them by making the sacrifice and
going without things that they are
doing right now for the college
student to be on campus, for him
to have that new suit of clothes,
for him to have that jalopy or
the transportation to be in style
and keep up with society. If that
student will always remember the
dedication of his mother and fa father
ther father and that they are having him
on that campus to better himself
and his education, he will succeed.
And he must always remember and
keep ablaze in his heart that Christ
is his criterion for character and
is his first obligation, then he is
on the right track and he will

have the understanding. It will
come to him automatically.
He wont have to be told.
BAILEY: Mr. Shelton, do you
have any final words for the peo people
ple people of America and especially the
students at the University of Flor Florida?
ida? Florida?
SHELTON: First of all, weve got
to realize that the issue is not
merely segregation; the issue is
not merely constitutional govern government;
ment; government; the issue is not merely White
supremacy. Its an issue as to
whether or not we are going to exist
and continue as a Christian na nation.
tion. nation. We are waging and having
to fight a tremendous battle with
the odds against us because, at
all times, the anti-Christ and the
Devil himself wage for supremacy
because its so easy for people
to shirk their responsibilities.
Weve got to harness out our res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities and carry an equal
distribution of weight on our shou shoulders
lders shoulders and to surge forward as a
Christian nation working for the
goals of Christianity, decency, in integrity,
tegrity, integrity, and morality to uphold us
in the future.



Gator Cagers Sink Crimson Tide, 86-74

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs hot-and-cold basketball
Gators fought off a rising Tide
quintet in the second half and
drowned Alabama Saturday night,
86-74.
The teams traded opening bas baskets
kets baskets and the lead see-saw until
midway in the first half. With the
score notched at 19-19, the Ga Gators
tors Gators used superior height and dead deadly
ly deadly shooting by forward Gary Kel Keller
ler Keller to move to a 46-33 halftime
bulge.

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| Potential §
1 n.-possible, as opposed to I
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'X*X X;X
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Rob Blue feels that this potential
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SPORTS

Monday, January 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

In the opening minutes of the
second stanza, coach Tommy Bart Bartlett's
lett's Bartlett's cagers breezed to a 65-40
cushion behind the scoring of Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, center Neal Walk, forward
Gary McElroy and guard David
Miller.
Then suddenly the tables were

reversed. Alabama's shooting was
on fire and the Gators were ice icecold
cold icecold from the floor.
With SEC scoring leader Mike
Nordholz and Guy Turner leading
the charge, Alabama reeled off 20
straight points to UFs none. The
score stood 69-65 in Florida's
favor with four minutes left when
Keller broke the Gator scoring
drought with a pair of free throws.

Gator Mermen Not So Lucky;
Fall To UNC Tar Heels, 53-51

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
University of North Carolinas swimmers took
advantage of battle-weary Florida and two meet meetrecord
record meetrecord relay teams to send the Gator Mermen down
to their second defeat in two days, 53-51, Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon at Florida pool.
Florida, now 4-3 on the year, needed relay wins
in either the 400-yard medley or the 400-yard
freestyle. But the Tar Heels took advantage of
poor Florida times and captured 14 points while
the Gators were held scoreless.
Florida led, 51-46, going into the final event
the 400 freestyle relay. But the UNC team of
Peter Worthen, Dave Ball, Jay Scattergood and Jim
Edwards churned to a time of 3:17.3.
In the first event of the afternoon, the Tar
Heels set the 400 medley relay meet record 'of
3:42.2.
Florida Coach Bill Harlan, receiving his second
defeat to a North Carolina swim team in two days,
commented that the Tar Heel loss was made eas easier
ier easier by the Gators' competition this past week.
"The two meets with Alabama and North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State this week really wore down our boys

LSU Athletic Head Corbett Dies

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) James J. Jim
Corbett, 47, Louisiana State University athletic
director, died Sunday of a massive heart attack.
Corbett, head of LSU athletics since 1955,
was stricken in his room at the Hilton Inn at
nearby Kenner, where he had stayed overnight
prior to leaving by air from New Orleans In International
ternational International Airport on a business trip to New
York City.
About 8:30 a.m. Corbett asked for medical

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Page 15

From there to the end of the
contest, the Gators were in com command
mand command as the Crimson Tide fought
back in vain.
Keller led the UF scoring net netting
ting netting 22 points. Walk added 17,
McElroy 13 and Miller 12. Nor Nordholz
dholz Nordholz led all point-makers with
24.
The victory was the Gators'
eighth conference triumph against
three losses. The Gators' over overall
all overall record stands at 12-3.
Alabama now is 2-5 in the SEC
and 9-6 for the season.
Auburn hosts UF tonight in
another SEC clash. Tip-off is slat slated
ed slated at 8:30 tonight.

for UNC, said Harlan, and they definitely af affected
fected affected our play/*
Despite the three-meet swim week, the Gators
set either a pool or meet record in three events.
Tom Dioguardi, UFs two-time All-American,
broke a standard in the 50-yard freestyle. A 6-4
senior from North Palm Beach, Dioguardi toured
the short course in a clocking of 21.4. The re record
cord record gives Dioguardi the second best time in the
5Q free in the country. North Carolina States
Steve Rerych, who was beaten by Dioguardi Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, holds the mark with a 21.2 effort.
Another Florida record-setter was Barry Rus Russo
so Russo in the 200-yard butterfly with a meet record
time of 2:00.4. Gator Andy McPherson established
a new pool standard with a 2:05.9 time in the 200-
yard individual medley.
The Gators were beaten by the mere two points
but had several choice moments to avoid a de defeat.
feat. defeat. In the 200-yard butterfly, UNCs Jack Hay Hayden
den Hayden was clocked in 2:07.4, just one-tenth of a
second ahead of Floridas Richard Ahrens. If Ah Ahrens
rens Ahrens had finished third instead of fourth, the Gators
would had a least wound with a tie.
Florida gets a chance to keep its head above
the .500 level this Saturday afternoon, as the team
travels to the University of Miami.

assistance. An emergency unit administered oxy oxygen
gen oxygen about 9 a.m. But he died a quarter hour
later.
Not only is it a tragedy as far as LSU is
concerned, said Dr. John A. Hunter, university
president, but it is a tragic personal loss be because
cause because we all loved him so much.
I think he ran one of the most efficient
athletic departments in the United States and
we never had an employe more dedicated to
LSU than Jim was."

GARY KELLER
. . leads the way

Hunter, in discussing Corbett's
death, was dose to tears.
Corbett, a hard-driving man
who put in long hours at his
desk, was a leader in his field.
He was chosen the first president
of the National Association of Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate Directors of Athletics.
We were very proud of Jims
various posts and positions in many
sports groups, said Hunter.
He had been offered a multi multitude
tude multitude of jobs, ranging from com commissioner
missioner commissioner of the SEC to heading
up the Louisiana Superdome, but
Jim believed in LSU and stayed
with us.
Homers by Catchers
NEW YORK The
most home runs ever hit by a
catcher in a major league
season was 41 by Roy Cam Campa
pa Campa nell a of the Brooklyn
Dodgers in 1953.



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 30, 1967

Page 16

Florida Votes Against
Change In SEC Rule

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Op Opponents
ponents Opponents of the controversial rule
limiting Southeastern Conference
schools to 140 football and bask basketball
etball basketball scholarships at any one time
lost another bid Friday to get
rid of the regulation.
Delegation to the SECs 34th
annual convention here deadlocked
5-5 in voting on the 140 rule.
This had the effect of no action
and left the rule in effect. It was
upheld last year by a 6-4 vote.
SEC schools may issue as
many as 40 football scholarships
In a year, but at no time may they
have more than 140 football and
basketball grants outstanding.

Rickey, Waner Elected
To Hall of Fame

NEW YORK (UPI) The late
Branch Rickey, the man who broke
baseballs color line, and Lloyd
Waner, former outfielder for the
Pittsburgh Pirates, were elected
to Baseballs Hall of Fame at Co Cooperatown,
operatown, Cooperatown, N.Y., Sunday by the
Veterans Committee.
Rickey, 79 years old when
he died a year ago, was respon responsible
sible responsible for signing Jackie Robinson
as baseballs first Negro ball ballplayer
player ballplayer when he still was with
the Brooklyn Dodgers. He also
served in a front office capacity
with the Pittsburgh Pirates and was
player and manager in the majors
before that
Waner, known as "Little

Crossword by A. Crosby Downs
>
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8 Parallels: var. 45 Direction. 76 nations. 106 Alluvial tract.
15 Lists. 47 Plebe. 78 Accomplished. 107 Before: pref.
22 Accomplish. 50 1/60 talent. 79 Pace. 108 To off side.
23 Mountain 51 Watchful. 81 Wallop: si. 109 Short drinks,
range: B.C. 52 Warlike birds. 82 Half a custard 112 Astray.
24 Shoulder 56 Upon. apple tree; 114 New Guinea
ornament. 57 Cold wind. var. lwn.
25 Pertaining to 58 Scrutinizes. 83 Assisted. 116 Pull,
certain 59 Hydrocarbon. 86 Meadow. 118 Another
Romans. 61 Prevaricate. 87 Income: Fr. afterthought:
26 Trite. 62 Shove. 88 Ridicules. initials.
27 Wink. 63 Secluded 89 Happy 121 Boros.
28 Contradict. valleys. 90 Appendage. 122 Small cases.
29 Labium. 64 Process. 91 Region. 123 Mountains.
31 Insects. 65 Tear. 92 Force along. 124 Paddle.
32 Imbibe. 66 Fish hawks. 93 Conservative. 125 Sheep sound.
34 Golf mound. 68 Cantatas. 94 119.6 sq. yds. 126 Tells.
35 World War 69 Weighing 95 Gains. 128 Chalkier.
II group. machine: 97 Indian tribe: 131 Enzyme.
36 Hereditary Scot. var. 133 Wind flower,
entity. 70 Not forward: 98 Turfs. 134 Agreement.
37 Reptile. Naut. 99 Frostings. 135 Conceit.
38 Beset. 71 Roundups. 100 Vaults. 136 Managers.
39 Sisal. 72 Ascend. 101 Collision. 137 Inert
40 Irish or Red. 73 Indebted. 102 Indisposes. element.
41 Disencumber. 74 Aces. 103 Snow vehicles. 138 Upper houses.
Down
1 Belief. 20 Desert shrub. 58 Viscous 83 Not his.
2 V uito 21 Precipitous. substance. 84 seal:
eenut 30 Expire. 59 Tine. ortamdae.
3 Pours. 33 Lease. 60 Metal circlet. 85 Apparel.
4 Confederate. 36 Acquire. 62 Indian soldier. 87 Increase.
5 Roman 38 Leaps: Scot. 63 Young pig: 88 Confidence,
numeral. 39 Pile. Scot. 89 Signs of
6 Honeysuckle. 40 1/40 maund. 64 Extract by q o radio
7 Red idol. 42 Pertaining to: 92 Twists radio
a Perform suffix. 67 Harvest. control.
9 Indian river. 44 Hunting dogs. 68 Winged. 93 Farnmis sword
10 Ram. 46 Young hog. 69 Pairs. of fine
11 Biblical 47 Chrbma. 72 Wicker FhSfiharMs
advice. 48 Dispatch basket. 96 Fixed charges.
12 Sashs. boat. 73 Egg-shaped. 97 Reporters.
13 Gazelle 49 74 Oleaginous. 98 litle.
14 Men of war. peace: Abou 76 Star facets. 99 de> France.
15 Fail to Ben Adhem. 77 Color. 101 Roman
follow suit: 50 Fail. 78 Wet with J£?Snanish
var 53 Tolstoy novel. moisture. 102 One Spanish
16 Thinks. 54 Cutting 79 Open-handed
17 Pillage. implement. strikes. 103 Stitch.
18 Mild rebuke. 55 Irish clans. 80 finna. 106 Not
19 Exalt. 57 Purchases. 81 Lively. or apparent.

Some members want the' rule
change to permit issuance of 40
football grants each year plus
basketball scholarships.
It was reported unofficially the
presidents of Alabama, Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, Tennessee, Louisiana
State and Georgia voted to change
the rule and those from Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, Kentucky Mississippi State,
Auburn and Florida voted to let
it stand as is.
Athletic directors Ray Graves
of Florida, Jim Corbett of LSU
and Tad Smith of Mississippi
said in interviews before the
subject came to a vote that
they favored change.

Poison during his playing days
lives in Oklahoma City and was
part of a famed brother act on
the Pittsburgh club. His older
brother, Paul, who died two years
ago was known as "Big Poison
and was selected into baseballs
Hall of Fame a number of years
back.
Waner, now 61, had a lifetime
batting average of .304 in 1,358
games. He collected 1,475 hits.
He led the National League in sin singles
gles singles four different times and
established a modern record in
1927 with 198 one-base hits.
Ifls election means that he and
his brother are the first brothers
in the Hall of Fame.

PUZZLE

Flatlanders Should Avoid
Mountains of Tennessee

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) Flatland Flatlanders
ers Flatlanders seeking the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball crown had bet better
ter better avoid the mountains of Tenn Tennessee.
essee. Tennessee.
<
Two contenders have been am ambushed
bushed ambushed in those mountains within
the past nine days, turning the
SEC cage race into an intra-state
feud between the Vanderbilt Com Commodores
modores Commodores and the Tennessee Vols.
Mississippi State, practically a
co-leader before being upset by
Alabama last Monday, dropped
all the way to fourth Saturday
with a 79-64 loss to 10th-ranked
Vanderbilt.
Tennessee, which chilled Flor-
SEC Basketball
Standings
Cons All
Vanderbilt 7-1 14-3
Tennessee 7-1 11-3
Florida 8-3 13-3
Miss. St. 5-3 11-3
Auburn 4-4 9-6
Alabama 2-5 9-6
Kentucky 2-5 7-8
Mississippi 2-6 8-7
Georgia 2-6 6*9
LSU 1-6 3-12

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ? 9 10 11 12 13
25
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Jo Urr 42 Wis- 44 fF tHHHH
61 62 Bp3 ^^
7l 72 J73
M 75 76 77
p2
36 B7 BBpB
90 92 MMs? 94
95 96 i7 maps
Too BpS ^n
111 pi" 113 BUT 115 pri 117 Lff
i 26 1 27 w 129
m -^ Tr 4
__ 3 7
108 Auto 110 Hydrocarbon. 115 Mimicking. 119 Antiquated. 123 Voice 120 rK*m suffix
domicile. 11l Wheeler. 117 Contests. 120 Stalks 125 Proek I.**., .on rpi '1
109 Codfish. 113 Meditate*. 118 Bndd. 122 J.ciS. 127 sSf*?*"' 5

Idas hopes with back-to-back vic victories
tories victories a week earlier, kept pace
with the Commodores by beating
Mississippi 62-49.
Florida climbed back to third
place Saturday by winning at Ala Alabama
bama Alabama 86-74.
In other games Saturday, Au Auburn
burn Auburn beat Georgia 73-64 and
Kentucky showed its old-time
spark by trouncing Louisiana State
75- and Memphis State en enhanced
hanced enhanced its national defense lead
while beating Loyola of the South
76-
Mississippi State isnt out of
the hills yet. The Bulldogs visit
Tennessee Monday night. Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt figures to be an easy win winner
ner winner as host to Louisiana State.
The nights best game should
be Floridas visit to Auburn. Other
Monday night conference games
find Georgia at Alabama and Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi at Kentucky.
Mississippi State sank as many
field goals as Vanderbilt in their
regionally televised afternoon
game. But the Commodores, now
M-3, ov in the second half. State led 13-2
after five minutes and 30-29 at
halftime but couldnt hold on.
Seven-foot Tom Boerwinkle was
the difference for Tennessee
which didnt pull away from soph sophomore-laden
omore-laden sophomore-laden Mississippi until
midway through the second half.
Tennessee is now 11-3 over-all
and has a 7-1 SEC record, the
same as Vanderbilt. Florida is
8-3 and 13=3 whiip Mlssissitroi
State is 5-3 and 11-3.

Kenny Drost of LSU led the
scoring in the Southeast Saturday
with 29 points but Kentucky sim simply
ply simply overwhelmed the Tigers. Pat
Riley, playing as though his back
might be better had 24 points,
Cliff Berger 16 and Bob Tallent
and Louie Dampier 15 each for the
Wildcats.
Mike Nordholz of Alabama scor scored
ed scored 24 points in a losing effort
against Florida and maintained his
SEC scoring lead with a 23.4
average.
Ron Widby of Tennessee had
only 13 points against Mississippi
but stayed a fraction ahead of
Dampier. Widby is averaging 21.21
and Dampier 21.20 Drost rose to
fourth place at 18.1
This week's schedule:.
Monday - Georgia at Alabama,
J Florida at Auburn, Mississippi
at Kentucky, Louisiana State at
Vanderbilt, Mississippi State
at Tennessee, Tampa at Florida
State, Mercer at Georgia Tech and
Tulane at Purdue.
Tuesday Memphis State at
Jacksonville University.
Wednesday Auburn at Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Mississippi at Mississippi
State and Georgia Tech at Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee.
Thursday Memphis State at
Miami, Fla.
SaturdayAlabama at Georgia,
Vanderbilt at Florida, Kentucky
at Louisiana State, Tennessee at
Mississippi, Memphis State at
Florida State, Notre Dame at
Georgia Tech and New York
University at Tulane.