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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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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
Reitz Nixes
Class Ban
Alligator Stat* Writer
UFs Faculty Senate was over overridden
ridden overridden last Thursday for the second
time since November, when Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz vetoed the
faculty plans to eliminate three
Saturday classes in the 1968 Win Winter
ter Winter quarter.
If the University is to comply
with the guidelines proposed by the
Inter-institutional Committee and
adopted by the Board of Regents,
Reitz wrote in a Dec. 9 memor memorandum
andum memorandum to the members of the
Faculty Senate, classes must be
scheduled for the first three
Saturdays in question or an al alternative
ternative alternative schedule must be adopted
which is educationally less de desirable.
sirable. desirable.
The Senate had voted in their
Oct. 27 meeting to cancel the
Saturday classes, said one mem member,
ber, member, because they were a nuisance
to both the students and the faculty
and because at least one course
chemistry already meets on
Reitz wielded the veto power
granted him in Article 11, Section
I, of the Constitution of the UF
because of Inter-institutional
Guideline No. Two, which calls
for four quarters of 10 weeks or
50 days each.
The Inter-institutional Com Committee
mittee Committee consists of faculty
representatives from Floridas
state universities.
Curfew Out
For Coeds
Over 21
Curfew for women over 21
has been abolished, Dean of
Women Betty Cosby informed
the Alligator Wednesday.
At a meeting of the Student
Affairs committee Wednesday
the group voted unanimously
to abolish the curfew which
had been previously 12-mid 12-midnight.
night. 12-midnight.
The new curfew ruling will
not take affect until September
when the newly adopted
quarter system begins.
Before the curfew policy
begins, members of the Wo Worn
rn Worn en s Student Association
(WSA) were requested to con confer
fer confer with members of the Cam Campus
pus Campus police force to find that
security precautions for the
women will be maintained.
Dean Cosby plans to iron
out any inconveniences the
ruling might cause by study studying
ing studying the problem during the

Bus Service To Polls

Two buses will be available to
transport off-campus students to
the polls to vote in Student Govern Government
ment Government elections today.
Bus service may be obtained
by calling 376-9942, b/tween 1
p.m. and 6 p.m. The service,
sponsored by the myrr 1 j jdents
dents jdents villages, is nr.i-r .ilsan.
An election special will be
broadcast by WRU/f, channel 5,
tonight at 7. Mike Garcia and
Ernie Litz will comment on the
election returns and candidates

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 87


Elections Set For Today

Alligator Staff Writer
Todays the day approximately
two out of three bubbles burst.
Tonight many a dream will sud suddenly
denly suddenly end.
The agent of this destruction is
the UF student body. Its you the
voter, who is going to decide the
political fate of nearly 200 aspiring
student government political
The campus-wide slate is led by
three presidential candidates: Uni United
ted United Partys Rob Blue, First Partys
Charles Shepherd and University
Partys Larry Tyree.
Running for vice president are
Uniteds Greg Johnson, Firsts
James Valentine and Universitys
Sam Block.

Check Off
System Alive
And Kicking
The check off system is not
The Alligator was informed
Wednesday that numerous fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and sororities are re requiring
quiring requiring their respective pledges
to turn in stubs to the house, to
prove the member has voted.
One sorority which asked not
to be named, is requiring all
members to turn in a voting stub
or they will be fined sl.
During the 1966 campaign check checkoffs
offs checkoffs were declared illegal. But
during that campaign check-offs
were placed within the pol'ing
place. The Legislative Council rule
stated campus political parties
must contact the Honor Court if
they desire to collect check-offs.
The check-offs must be collected
100 feet from the polls.
No one, as of Wednesday evening,
had contacted Ed Dunn, Honor
Court Chancellor, concerning the
right to use check-offs.
Jay Scheck, SG director of
elections, said Wednesday he had
not been notified by any sorority
or fraternity on the placing of
check-off boxes near the polls.
Its perfectly legal to turn in
voting stubs at the houses,
Scheck added.

during the program. WRUF will
have a direct line to the voting
return computer center at Lake
Alice and will broadcast the results
as they receive them.
Students may also watch the
returns in the west wing of the
Main Cafeteria during the tra traditional
ditional traditional post-election gathering
shortly after the polls close today.
The results will be projected by
an overhead projector and free
coffee will be served.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Next, in order of appearance on
todays IBM Votomatic Ballot, are
candidates for student body treas treasurer:
urer: treasurer: Don Braddock, United Party;
Bing Michael, First Party, and
Terry Moore, University Party.
Four candidates for chancelor
of the honor court include Dave
Cox, an independent; Dave Welch,
United Party; Joseph M. (Joe)
Mason, First Party, and Tim Dono Donohue,
hue, Donohue, University Party.
Candidates for clerk of the honor
court are Uniteds Andy Owens,
Firsts Jack Zucker and Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys John R. Allison.
Contenders for president of
Lyceum Council are Nelle Johnson,
United Party, and Robin Richards,
University Party. Running uncon uncontested
tested uncontested on the United Party ticket
is Mary Jo Holland for vice presi president
dent president of Lyceum Council.
Four candidates for Lyceum
Council membership are assured

Jj§| <
r '


Choir Going To Expo -'67}
Gov. Kirk Okays Money

Alligator Staf* Wrip>
With only hours remaining for
the UF Choir to accept or reject
a contract to sing at the opening
of Expo *67, Gov. Claude Kirk
agreed Wednesday to underwrite
the additional $3,200 the UF sing singers
ers singers need to make the trip to the
Worlds Fair, in Montreal, Canada.
State senator Mallory Horne,
who met with Kirk Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon and Wednesday morning to
discuss the choirs financial diffi difficulties,
culties, difficulties, announced Wednesday that
Kirk had decided to give the choir
the money it needs.
Had the worlds fair trip not
been financed by Wednesday, the
choir would have had to give up
plans to represent the United States

of victory. On a ballot which calls
for four selections, United Party
is .supporting Candy Moler and
Patricia (Tish) Poaster. Univer University
sity University Party is running Nancy Reg Register
ister Register and Mary Stewart on the
all-female slate.
On page four of todays ballot
students will be asked to choose
a new name for the UFs year yearbook
book yearbook or indicate if they wish to
maintain the current title, Semi Seminole.
nole. Seminole. Possible new names will in include
clude include Hulputta, Saurian Orange
and Blue, Palm and Pine, Gator,
and Cayman.
Unless voters wish to maintain
the name Seminole they are asked
to select three of the proposed
new names.
Candidates for Legislative
Council are: Architecture and
Fine Arts: Edward Blllington, Tom

mm Rr w H

...running for presidential spot

in opening day ceremonies, April
Horne made the announcement
to UF student body President Buddy
Jacobs, Choir Director Dr. Elwood
Keister and Choir President
Arthur Johnson by a phone call
to Jacobs office Wednesday morn morning.
ing. morning.
The governor asked me to ex express
press express his admiration to the choir
for its efforts to raise money for
the trip, Horne said, and also
hi s congratulations for this
wonderful opportunity to represent
the university and the state of
Florida at Expo 67.
Horne said that the money would
be provided from the governors
contingency fund and would be
available by April 21, when the
choir leaves for Montreal.
Choir officials had been search-

Thursday February 2, 1967

Atkins and Joe Pesce.
Chuck Markham, Dale Heard and
L. C. Bud Smith. Arts and Sci Science:
ence: Science: Stephen Horowitz, Mike
Weatherby, Patty La Brot, Greg Gregory
ory Gregory Jones, Jim Devaney, Kim
Cornelius, George DuFour, Jim
Kent, Marilyn C. Pankratz, Ron
Cohen, Frank De Varona, Jerry
Phillips and Tillman C. Williams.
Business Administration: Alan
Chotiner, William Van Clief, Tom
Clendenon, Steve Gertzman, A nano
Gupta and Jim Wacksman. Engin Engineering:
eering: Engineering: Louis R. Jaeger, David
L. Martz, Eddie Taylor, Bill Mc-
Cluan, Hugh C. Nicolay, Walter
Tarr, Rod Brock, Bobby J. Rob Robinson
inson Robinson and Kent Withington.
Law: Fred Cone, John (Buck)
Fannin, Wm. L. (Bud) Kirk Jr.,
Jim Wyatt, Ron Peterson and Dick
Smith. Journalism: Bonnie Brown,
Dan Mowbray and Wayne L. Ezell.

ing for funds since early Sep September.
tember. September. They approached student
government, the Florida Chamber
of Commerce, the Florida Citrus
Commission and the Florida
Development Commission, to no
Governor Kirk was our last
hope, choir tour manager John
Saylor revealed. We tried
everything. If he hadn't been wil willing
ling willing to help us, weQ have been
In addition to the concert at the
fair, the choir plans to sing con concerts
certs concerts in 13 cities on the way to
Montreal. Also, a possibility exists
that the choir could appear on na national
tional national television, Saylor noted.
We've been in contact with
the Mike Douglas Show and the
Ed Sullivan Show, he reported,
and there's a good chance that we
may sing on one or both shows.

Page 2

;, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 2, 1967

Prof Questions 'Way
Seminar Conducted

Alligator Correspondent
Calling last weeks teach-in **a
partial alternative to dormitory
grumblings and indoctrination ses sessions
sions sessions by the government, one of
the 22 faculty members who sup supported
ported supported the teach-in said Monday
its purpose had not been to pro protest
test protest the presence of the National
Security Seminar on campus but
rather to question "the way it was
being run.
Dr. David R. Kurtzman, assist assistant
ant assistant professor of mathematics and
philosophy, said the teach-in con confirmed
firmed confirmed his judgment that genuine
freedom of discussion would foster
student responsibility.
When a man cares enough about
an audience, Kurtzman said, to
take a microphone and speak into
it, he will almost always feel the
pressure of possible critical re response.
sponse. response. Hes likely to be cautious,
because he knows others can take
the microphone to rebut him.
Thus the very freedom of dis discussion
cussion discussion discourages the irres irresponsibility
ponsibility irresponsibility which the administra administration
tion administration wants to diminish, he added.
Kurtzman pointed out that he and
the 21 other faculty members who
supported the teach-in were not
objecting to the seminar's
presence on the UF campus.
We were concerned with the
way it was being run, he said.
There was no opportunity for
questions or discussion, it was
often not factual and relied heavily
on propaganda techniques. We were
also interested in the criteria the
administration uses in inviting
controversial off-campus
The seminar, Kurtzman said,
presented by the Industrial Col College
lege College of the Armed Services, an
adjunct of the Defense Depart Department,
ment, Department, pointed its information at
businessmen, housewives, mem members
bers members of industry and Army Re Reserve
serve Reserve members to encourage
favor in current defense tactics,
both internal and external.
He does not believe the seminar
was pointed directly at the stu students,
dents, students, though many students were
encouraged to attend.
I have heard from reliable
sources that a number of Air
Force ROTC classes were can canceled
celed canceled during the two-week period
the seminar was held. Ive also
heard that Col. Boaz (Col. William
N. Boaz, AFROTC) excused a
number, perhaps all, of his
The questioning of the seminars
tactics was not the only reason
for the teach-in, said Kurtzman.
It served as an example, he pointed
out, that the fundamental problem
for the student is not free speech.
The fact that there was a
teach-in is some proof that free
speech exists. The real problem

The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of nayment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion umess notice is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1J one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
*vi I not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
t' run several times. Notices for correction must be given before neat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student itewspaper of the University of
; lorlda and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
t; :spui/ll shed semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors,
f A ess correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
loi rlrrtda, Gainesville, fla 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at tne United states Post Office at Gainesville. t

1 OF 22

is finding a nonverbal way of get getting
ting getting the students opinions before
the university.
But nonverbal, he injected,
does not mean sit-ins or lie lieins
ins lieins or any other obstruction. Its
finding the right channel for stu student
dent student opinions. Otherwise the
great tradition of student non-'
involvement will be continued.
Formerly a research analyst
with the FBI, Kurtzman questions
J. Edgar Hoovers logic when he
labels SDS pinko.
In Hoovers book, Masters of
Deceit, he calls Gus Hall, secre secretary-general
tary-general secretary-general of the Communist
Party of the U.S. K a liar. Later
Hoover quoted Hall as saying these
people (SDS) are on our side.
How can Hoover accept a liar
as a valid source? asked Kurtz Kurtzman.
man. Kurtzman.
Visit Puerto Rico
Through FU Trip
The Program Office of Florida
Union is sponsoring a trip to Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands be between
tween between trimesters, April 22 28.
The trip covers seven days six
nights and anyone is eligible to go,
however, space will be limited.
Originating at the International
Airport in Miami, the trip in includes
cludes includes round-trip jet airfare, ho hotels
tels hotels in San Juan and St. Thomas,
an all-day excursion to St. John
Island, all transfers, baggage
handling, entertainment in hotels
and all gratuities for the reduced
price of $249 per person. There
will be two to a room.
Information about the trip is
available in the Florida Union,
Room 315, ext. 2741. A deposit of
SSO is due not later than March
24. Full sum is due by April 7th.

Penrod Gets Fulbright To Thailand
Dr. John A. Penrod, associate professor of Comprehensive English
has been named recipient of a Fulbright lectureship to the University
of Chulalongkorn in Bangkok, Thailand.
Dr. Penrod, who received the Thomas Jefferson Award for excellence
in teaching in 1965, will lecture in American literature from June
through March.
The award is made under the Mutual Educational and Cultural
Exchange Act of 1961, known as the Fulbright-Hays Act.
He plans to leave Gainesville in late May.

t e ddybEa nU r s e r y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St. T
5 ago groups, Infant through
klndergarden Classes.
Air conditioned New building
2332 /

Jlv- j
I ''aMjfc-.Sv >
YWm 11
. .cadet army head
Watkins Gets
Cadet Stuart Watkins began his
second trimester as Army ROTC
brigade commander Wednesday in
the first day of drills for basic
His appointment came partly on
his ranking as the No. 1 Florida
cadet at ROTC summer camp at
Ft. Bragg, N.C. last summer.
Watkins has maintained a 4.0
military average and a 2.7 over overall.
all. overall. Watkins, a member of Scab Scabbard
bard Scabbard and Blade national military
honorary society, was recently
named as a distinguished military
Watkins is a past commander of
the Gator Guard, the Armys crack
drill unit. The Guard, which will
attend Mardi Gras this weekend,
was winner of the drill compe competition
tition competition at Mardi Gras while Wat Watkins
kins Watkins was commander.
The Guard, which defeated the
Billy Mitchell Drill team, but lost
to Georgia Military College in
drill competition this past
weekend, won the drill award at
Mardi Gras two other times in
addition to Watkins first.

ill THIS FOR ssl
* 30 minutes of flight instruction which may be used
toward your license.
* In only 10 MINUTES you'll fly it yourself.
* A chance to find out if you have the desire
and the ability.
Our program is individually fitted
to your own TIME &, BUDGET
Easy step-by-step courses enable you to
become a pilot at your own pace and
within your means. Be sure to get those
questions answered at

Big Election Today

Education: Becky Marie, Carol
Henderson, Phyllic Lippman, Wal Walter
ter Walter Fly, Sharon Atkins, Kathie Ann
Taccolini, Vincent Cloyd, Patti
Farrell and Babs Harkness.
Physical Education: Charles
Morrison and Larry Powell. Phar Pharmacy:
macy: Pharmacy: Dick Grant. Health Related
Professions: Ginny Hathaway,
Vicki Bussey and Joe Waldorf.
Nursing: Sara Sanders and Jane
Everett. Medicine: Richard Alan
Freshman representative: Bert
Wiley Broom, Betty Susan Cohen,
Miles Wilkin, Cecilia Vazquez,
Glen Pickren, Dick Osman, Debbie
Moschell, John Kesler, David
Ghesquiere, Elliot Borkson, Lin Linda
da Linda Steinheimer, Frazier Sols Solsberry,
berry, Solsberry, Jeffrey A. Smith, Monica
Shagrin, Mike McNerney, Becki
Hucks, Stanford Blake, Robert
Buck, Bob Doyle, John Mike"
Malone, Jeffrey J. Motyka, Pam
Sessions, Fred Taylor, J. P. Tynes
and Don Goodman.
Sophomore class: Matthew J.
Fensen, Harris Tobin, Linda Tar Tarler,
ler, Tarler, John Sullivan, Steve Shackle Shackleford,
ford, Shackleford, Peter Quinn, Sara H. Davis,
Allan Casey, Rom Blackmon,
Larry Berrin, Charlene Stewart,
Steve Rushing, Ed Morris, Judy
Miller, Stewart R. Hershey, Hugh
M. Gramling, Carol Dorsey, Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Lee Braun, Irene Anne Daur Daurelle,
elle, Daurelle, Franklin Harrison, Bill
Levens, Kathy Young, John Mc-
Phail, Gregg Mathews, Kathleen
Monaghan, Ted Remley and Grier
The candidates for Honor Court
justices are from Architecture and
Fine Arts: John Toppe, David
Blonigen, Gary Schaffel and Terry
Linton. Agriculture: George E.
Wetmore and N. Larry Black.
Arts and Science: Jeff Blum,
Carol Marcus and Bill Cooper.
Business Administration: Lilburn
Railey, Charles Gore and Daniel
A. Thomas. Engineering: Charles
(Chuck) Farrington. Law: Phil
Burnett, John J. Lazzara and Dan
Journalism: Robert M. Estes,

1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
* 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

From Page 1 j

Steve Arthur, Larrie Sikorski and
Tom Johnston. Education: Martha
Ann Brooks, Sandra Jean Rogers
and Judson E. Wilhelm. Physical
Education: John Tenroeck and
Pete Smith.
Pharmacy: Chuck Schaefer and
Wendell Kiser. Health Related
Professions: Joan Alice Wittman
and Judy Johnston. Nursing: Cor Corrine
rine Corrine Cherpak and Linda Rosseau.
Forestry: Thomas H. Steele. Medi Medicine:
cine: Medicine: Stan Wallace and Roland L.
Candidates for freshman honor
court justice are: Mike Palachak,
Lawrence AmdorSnetman,Stirling
St. Onge Close, Eileen McDargh,
Bobbie Marx and Jacob Stuart
Sophomore candidates are:
David M. Robbins, Bob Wattles
Terry Freeman, Jack Roquemore,
Robert Schackow and Charles
6 Get Grants
For EG Study
Six UF engineering students have
been awarded scholarships ranging
from $lB7 to SSOO for the winter
trimester in recognition of out outstanding
standing outstanding scholastic ability and po potential
tential potential for professional develop development.
ment. development.
Four students received SSOO W.
Austin Smith Undergraduate En Engineering
gineering Engineering Scholarships. They are:
Francis Edwin Giolma, Gerald
Michael Cotreau, Hugh C.Nicolay,
and William Douglas Hutcheson.
The sixth award recipient, Ed
Guillermo Gomez, won the Union-
Bag-Camp Paper Corporation
Scholarship given to outstanding
students in chemical and indus industrial
trial industrial engineering. Recipients of
this award are required to be in
the upper one-third of their class.
Another student, Gary Harold
Harmon of Pensacola, was awarded
the Ring Power Corporation Schol Scholarship
arship Scholarship for his scholastic ability.
: :
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They Behave Off CampusUsually

Alligator Correspondent
University students living off
campus generally behave them themselves,
selves, themselves, according to Carl B. Opp,
head of off campus housing.

( lIOIHEf )
231 n.w. 10th avenue phone 372-3546
309 n.w. 13th street phone 372-6311
hours 11 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
closed weekdays 24 p.m.
Delivery Service

Or at least their mis-conduct
isnt reported. His section re receives
ceives receives complaints about less than
one per cent of the 8,000 off offcampus
campus offcampus residents.
In the last year, the off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus housing department had only

three complaints about promiscous
conduct. Wild parties aren't much
of a problem either, Opp said.
The Off Campus Housing section
is closely allied with the Deans'
Offices in disciplinary cases. How However
ever However their main function is topro toprovide

Where To Vote Today

A two-minute time limit in the
voting booths will be strictly en enforced,
forced, enforced, according to Jim< Estes
and Dan McCranie, Honor Court
coordinators. Violators will be
asked to leave the booth within a
reasonable time. Voters refusing
to observe the time limit are
subject to penal sanctions under
the Student Body Constitution and
the election laws.
Following are the locations
where UF students may vote today
from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m.:
College of Arts and Sciences
at the Hub.
All other upper division colleges
at the site of the college.

Photos On Display In Gallery

a collection of 150 award-win award-winning
ning award-winning photographs by Harry Calla Callahan,
han, Callahan, called one of this generation's
pure" photographers, will be on
display at UF's Art Gallery Sun Sunday
day Sunday through Feb. 26.
llelm l l ife Insurance

See Whats ew
The Browse Shop
LORD OF THE FLIES William Golding

Alexander Solzhenitsyn
Frank Edwards
L. Susan Stilebing
LONELINESS Bradly Hoskisson
Kenneth Davies
E. D. C. Poole
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Thursday, February 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

V comfort

vide toprovide information.
The most frequent student com complaint
plaint complaint concerns landlords who fail
to make security deposit refunds.
But, landlords frequently complain
about students failing to live up
to their rental agreements.

University College registrants
at their respective living
oiuuems must present both their
picture I.D. card and their current
fee card before receiving a ballot
in todays Student Government
Voters who do not have both
cards must make arrangements
with the Honor Court, third floor,
Florida Union, before they are
allowed to vote.
Students with duplicate fee cards
will be allowed to vote only with
those cards. A list of students
with duplicate cards will be at each
polling dace.

Callahan, a noted contemporary
American photographer deals with
subjects ranging from landscapes
to near-abstractions taking in
everything from pedestrians to
grasses and weeds. He often cap captures
tures captures the unique by multiple ex exposures
posures exposures and camera movement.
The director of photographic
studies, Rhode Island School of
Design, Providence, Callahan has
described the photograph as being
able to capture a moment that
people cant always see."

Reitz Nixes
Class Ban


The Senate is expected to take
a fresh look at the Guidelines in
their scheduled March meeting.
UF Faculty Senators were upset
because Reitz felt it necessary
to use his veto power without
consulting the Senate. He could
have,* one member said, pre presented
sented presented the schedule back to us
for reconsideration."
The memorandum which envoked
the veto was dated Dec. 9. The
meeting scheduled for Dec. 17
was cancelled. Therefore the Sen Senate
ate Senate was not confronted with the
veto until the Jan. 26 meeting.
Reitz did not attend the January
The last time action of the
Faculty Senate was questioned was
in November when the Board of
Regents voted to postpone action
on the Senate recommendation to
make UFs ROTC program vol voluntary.
untary. voluntary. The Board did not take
final action on the proposal, but
voted to postpone the matter for
a year in order to study the idea,
according to George R. Bentley,
chairman of the Faculty Senate
Steering Committee.
The fear was expressed by one
Faculty Senator that the two re rejections
jections rejections of the Senates recom recommendations
mendations recommendations is indicative of a threat
to its authority.
Applications for Theta Sigma
Phi, journalism honorary for wo women,
men, women, may be picked up in the
Journalism office of the Stadium
Qualifications include a 2.5 up upper
per upper division average and a 2.6
professional average. Application
deadline is Feb. 10. The sorority
is for all journalism majors.
move into
a serious
I PH 376-6720 I
Move Now And We'll Help!

Page 3

Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 2, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A Ia Ou R'liJw.PEuA'Tiw.Tuitt."
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect tne
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
11th Hour Reprieve
It took an eleventh-hour reprieve from
Gov. Claude Kirk to do it, but the Uni University
versity University Choir is finally going to the 1967
Worlds Fair.
Expo 67 asked the choir to sing on
April 28, the opening day of the fair,
representing the United States. The Mike
Douglas Show, which will be filming at
the fair the same day the .choir is to
sing, is interested in having the UF
singers appear on the show. The choir
officers are negotiating for an appearance
on the Ed Sullivan Show in New York on
the way home from Montreal.
Thats a lot of publicity for UF. And
a lot of recognition.
Ijts too bad that it took action by the
governor of Florida to let the choir take
advantage of it.
The invitation from Expo 67 came in
September. Since then, the choir has
fought a frustrating, fruitless battle for
enough money to make the trio.
When choir President Arthur Johnson
asked Legislative Council for a budget
increase, he was told that chances of
getting it were so remote as to be im impossible.
possible. impossible. An appeal to Dr. Reitz yielded
only $1,200 from the presidents con concession
cession concession fund, far short of the total needed.
The Florida Chamber of Commerce, the
Florida Development Commission and the
Florida Citrus Commission turned hands
down on requests for sponsorship.
Finally, with no place else to turn and
time running out, Johnson appealed
directly to Buddy Jacobs, who persuaded
Sen. Mallory Horne to plead the choirs
case in Tallahassee.
Horne talked to Kirk, and the choir got
its money -- on the same day it was to
send the fair contract back to Montreal
unsigned, for lack of funds to make the
Thats too shouldnt
have happened.
Why did the choir have so much trouble
finding money? The exposure, the recog recognition
nition recognition and the publicity the university will
reap from sending a group of its students
to represent the United States in a worlds
fair couldnt be bought at any price.
How many college choirs have a chance
to appear in a special events program
composed of groups such as the Mormon
Tabernacle Choir, the British Royal Ballet
and the Red Army Chorus?
The UF Choir is a talented group of 70
dedicated singers. The invitation it almost
had to turn down represents a tremendous
honor both to the choir and to the univer university.
sity. university. 'They deserve more than an endless
line of disinterested faces saying No.


Part One of Two
Assistant Professor of English
Justine Hartman is an able
journalist, but her enthusiastic
response to Bishop Pike in Fri Fridays
days Fridays Alligator was impression impressionistic
istic impressionistic rather than analytical. Her
approach was on purpose and it
did reflect the general reaction.
Here was an older man who could
be rebellious and open. Here was
someone who defied bigness. Here
was someone we could identify
with in our anxiety over institu institutional
tional institutional pressures. But what did
the Bishop offer in place of what
he took away?
His three speeches (and there
were three different talks if you
looked closely) were a real tour
de force. He was witty and ur urbane.
bane. urbane. He had presence; he es established
tablished established an excellent rapport with
most of his audience, myself in included,
cluded, included, though I was less impres impressed
sed impressed as I reflected on the content.
His task was made easier, of
course, by the fact that college
audiences are more naturally re rebellious
bellious rebellious than most. But even those
of us who are rebels within our
religious tradition found some of
his statements sophomoric and too
obviously In to be taken serious seriously.
ly. seriously.
The first speech on the irre irrelevance
levance irrelevance of the churches con contained
tained contained nothing new to me or to
anyone who has attended church
thoughtfully in a university set setting.
ting. setting. It has all been said before
in the Episcopal Church a sign
of greater openness in its leader leadership
ship leadership than the Bishop recognized in
any of his remarks. Dr. Mollegen
said much of it at the Monday
luncheon talk, with more careful
qualification and noting important
differences between the national
churches of Europe and churches
in the U.S i:
(1) The Second and Third Talks
(2) (or) Empiricism and the
The second talk, the brief on*
on the relation of empirical daU
to religious faith, reflected a vein
of thought -- well-worked without
yielding much ore by the
scientific theologians of the 30s
(Henry Nelson Weiman, D. C. Mc-
Intosh). It seemed for a while
that the speaker was going to
update the case for an empirically
grounded faith, but he abandoned
the subject too quickly.
The third talk in which he gave
his three beliefs seemed terribly
pale fare to me, impossible to
live out without self-righteousness
and probably not worth dying for.
To believe in a Unitas and an auci aucilife
life aucilife and to live for others is a
good creed if one is looking
for some common meeting ground
between, say, Christianity and
Hinduism. But such a reduction to
essential meeting points is some something
thing something to be discovered on the other
side of knowing and living ones
own religious tradition. Since
Bishop Pike has remained within
the Church, he evidently realizes
that syncretist religions cannot be
lived, that religious truth is better
approached through a world re re'igion
'igion re'igion than through privatist senti sentiments.
ments. sentiments. The idea he conveyed, how however,
ever, however, was that one could live such
a vague and self-congratulatory
Like the tragic hero he is con considered
sidered considered to be, Pike belied in his
manner some of what he said.
And for all his wit, he did not
see certain points of self-irony.
He attacked the thingifying
of people while thingifying little
old ladies of both sexes, other
bishops, and members of various

An Analysis Os Pike

groups. He attacked making an idol
of tradition, yet perhaps he made
an idol of being acceptable to the
social sciences. He attacked im imprecision
precision imprecision of theological affir affirmation
mation affirmation in a rather imprecise
way so imprecise that I can
see why other clerics would hesi hesitate
tate hesitate to debate him. You get the
feeling the ground would keep
shifting to wherever the polemic
flag could best be seen.
Its fun to debunk, it's American
to champion the underdog (if indeed
Pike is the underdog), but the
standing ovation from an audience
of 8,000 raises questions. Does
the unanalyzed enthusiasm for Pike
say something about the level of
theological literacy in an edu educated
cated educated audience? Pike was beating

China Watcher ~

accepts all letters to the editor Due .to
space limitations, however we as hr that
letters not exceed 350 word Typewrit
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed. Names will
be withheld upon request. Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for
Florida Alligator Staff
Wire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimmey Bailey, George
DuFour, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
Keim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedy.
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew Has Haslett
lett Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Dick
Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David Weiss, Karen Eng,
John Ellsworth, Diann Devine Jerome Warren.
- 0
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
_Thgj.r_byljnes are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

a dead horse in attacking the idea
of God's throne in the stratosphere.
He was constructing a straw man,
easy to topple, in his committee
God idea of the Trinity. Have
university people been compart compartmentalizing
mentalizing compartmentalizing to such a degree that
Pike could (in the words of sev several)
eral) several) speak so directly to their
own thoughts"?
Even granting that much of what
Pike said still needs to be said,
his context poses problems. The
address lacked the compassion and
depth of other spokesmen who have
been just as critical of the Church,
though in a less dramatic way and
hence less publicized. And on two
points he just plain did students a

U.S. Planes Bomb
Own Marines

SAIGON (UPD A fiery crash
of a shot down C 123 defoliation
plane, possibly in Laos, and a pair
of misdirected Marine bombs that
blasted American troops dealt tra tragedy
gedy tragedy Wednesday to U.S. attempts
to stop the Communists in the
northern reaches of South Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
All five Americans aboard were
killed when Communist gunners
shot down the C 123, one of three
planes spreading defoliating
chemicals along North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese infiltration routes either
in or on the fringes of the Demil Demilitarized
itarized Demilitarized Zone DMZ separating
North and South Vietnam. Another
C 123 took a single hit but made
it back to base at Da Nang.
The two fragmentation bombs
dropped by a radar-guided U. S.
Marine A6 Intruder jet were aimed

Chinese Turmoil
May Help Peace

WASHINGTON (UPI) Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Dean Rusk said
Wednesday that the turmoil in
China might make it easier for
Hanoi to talk peace if it wished
and the United States was trying
to find out.
Rusks remarks were made in
an interview for British television.
The transcript was made public
by the State Department.
His statements on the subject
of a Vietnam peace were heavily
qualified, but represented his first
public acknowledgement that
Chinas political convulsion con conceivably
ceivably conceivably could hasten the end of
the war.
Rusk was asked whether he
thought changes in China have

> ** Oka*

at Viet Cong mortar positions 75
miles south of Da Nang, but land landed
ed landed instead amid a erouD of U.S.
Marines. One Marine was killed
and 11 others wounded, eight ser seriously
iously seriously enough to be hospitalized.
In other action Tuesday and
Wednesday, Allied forces struck
by land, sea and air to kill at
least 136 Communists from the
fringes of the DMZ in the north
to the rich rice-paddy country
of the Mekong Delta south of Sai Saigon.
gon. Saigon.
Informed sources said the de defoliation
foliation defoliation plane was shot down by
Communist gunfire as it spread
chemicals designed to strip the
protective leaves from trees and
bushes concealing sections of the
Communists Ho Chi Minh Trail
used to supply Red forces in South

made any greater likelihood of
peaceable change in Vietnam.
Declaring that it was very diffi difficult
cult difficult to assess that, he replied:
It may be that the events in
China may give Hanoi somewhat
more freedom of action than they
might have felt they had a little
earlier. And so were exploring the
possibilities here to find out wheth whether
er whether or not that is possibly the case,
but we just dont know yet.
The secretary did not explain
how the United States was ex exploring
ploring exploring the possibilities in the
situation. However, he presumably
referred to the constant U.S. prob probing
ing probing through third parties to detect
some willingness on the part of
Hanoi to talk peace.


Blue Angel
EL CENTRO, Calif. (UPlj
One of the Navys famed Blue
Angel precision flying team was
killed Wednesday when his jet
plane crashed into rugged ter terrain
rain terrain 16 miles northwest of the
Naval air facility here.
The facility, from which the
Blue Angels were flying, refused
to give out any information about
the crash other than the plane
was down and the pilot was dead.
The name of the pilot was with withheld..
held.. withheld..

. .qualified hope

Thursday. February 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

Sino-Soviet Break
In Relations Near

loyal to Mao Tse-tung claimed
major victories Wednesday in
Communist China's political up upheaval,
heaval, upheaval, but Peking's troubles at
nome were over shadowed by a near
break in relations with Russia.
Peking wall posters said oppo opposition
sition opposition to the Chinese Communist
party chairman was collapsing in
Sinkiang Province, where China's
nuclear tests are carried out.
Japanese correspondents said
Mao's foes in the Uigur autono autonomous
mous autonomous region of Sinkiang had fled
into the mountains.
The posters said one group of
armed anti-Maoist militia took
off in three directions in 46 army
trucks after robbing a bank in the
Sinkiang capital of Urumchi.

1100 S.W Bth AVE
Attractive new one & two BR apts.
Kitchen equipped, A/C
Beautifully Furnished
In Walking distance of Univ.
Immediate Occupancy
See Manager Apt. 104 6-8 P.M.
Call 378-2411 9:00 5:00
Mrs. Singletary

Chinese propaganda outlets con controlled
trolled controlled by Mao unleashed violent
new attacks on the Soviet Union
and United States. They referred
to the current Soviet leaders as
Informed sources in Moscow
said Wednesday night the Soviet
government will reduce its Peking
embassy staff to skeleton size and
ask the Chinese mission in the
Soviet capital to cut its staff to
similar size. Only a caretaker
would be left in Peking.
The Moscow sources said the
staff reduction was made neces necessary
sary necessary because riots and demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations outside the embassy in
Peking have made it impossible
for Soviet diplomats to function
in the Red Chinese capital.

Page 5


for sale
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)
YAMAHA 250 Big Bear Scrambler.
Custom paint. Call 376-7543. (A (A---85-3t-c)
--85-3t-c) (A---85-3t-c)
LIGHTED beer sign for sale,
great for decoration, comes com complete,
plete, complete, make offer. Phone Rod 376-
9381. (A-85-4t-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)
miles, 4 months old, perfect con condition,
dition, condition, used only on campus. A
steal at S3OO. Call HOKUS at
376-9208 or 372-9427. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-c)
1964 HONDA 305 Dream, new
Rings, valves, chain, and sprocket.
If interested call 378-6195 between
5-7 p.m. (A-83-lOt-c)
MUNTZ Stereo tape player. Four
Speakers, tapes, wiring included.
Call 376-9740 after 6 p.m. (A (A---
--- (A--- 2t-c)
TWO CASTRO Convertible beds,
good condition, $25.00 each. Call
372-6822 anytime. (A-86-3t-c)
FOR SALE Symphonic Stereo,
excellent condition. Real Bargain
at S4O. Call Paul at 378-6030.
(A-86- 3t-c)
1966 BERNZ-A- MATIC portable
refrigerator. Excellent condition.
Retails for S9O will sell for SSO.
Call Bruce at 378-6639. (A-86-
LAFAYETTE 4 track stereo tape
recorder. Must sell S9O. Call 378-
5740 or 378-5961 after 4 p.m.
FOUR TRACK Stereo tape deck,
and speakers, like new, still under
warranty, must sell. Call Earl at
372- 9616 after 5 oclock. (A-87-
DER RECORDER plus SSO worth of tapes and
two extra Mahogany speakers. Cost
S4OO, will sacrifice the whole
works for $175. Call 378-6669.
(A-87- st-c).
for rent
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)

Harpers Bazaar
Jf. The Endless Summer

for rent
ONLY Two separate closets
each room. Private bath with show shower,
er, shower, twin beds. Central heat and air.
Four blocks from University. See
after 5 p.m. at 518 N.W. 15th St.
or call 376-0374. (B-87-2t-c).
FURNISHED Apartment for rent
at corner of N.E. 4th Avenue and
sth Street. Call 376-2967. (B-87-
NEW nicely furnished, 2 bedroom
apartment, available immediately,
AC, Heat, pool, laundry facilities.
$125 mo. 1405 S.W. 10th Terr.,
just off S.W. 16th Ave. Phone:
372-6734. (B-83-3t-c)
RIDE WANTED from Interlachen
(30 miles east of Gainesville on
Route 20) to and from University
Mon.-Friday. Arrive Gainesville
8:30 a.m. can leave anytime after
3:30. Call 684-2188 after 5 p.m.
WANTED: One single male room roommate
mate roommate to share University Gardens
Apartment, rent and expenses. Two
bedroom, central air and heat.
Quiet study conditions. Call Mike
or Chris 378-4524. (C-87-7t-c).
HOUSE. Two blocks from campus.
$33.33 per month plus 1/3 utilities.
1404 N.W. 3rd Ave. or call 378-
4324. (C-83-2t-p).
WANTED: Ride to New Orleans
for Mardi Gras. Would like to
leave Feb. 3 or 4th and return the
7th or Bth. Call 378-5654. (C-87-
Going to Ft. Lauderdale this week weekend.
end. weekend. Leave Friday afternoon. Call
Dianne at 376-2201 today. (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-nc)
WANTED female room mate. Rent
$28.33 monthly. Duplex apartment
near campus. Call 376-8632 after
4 p.m. (C-86-3t-c)
WANTED: Male roommate for
large modern, furnished, air con condition
dition condition apartment. $45 month per
share. Call 378-6302 evenings
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)
WANTED two male roommates
for Fredericks Apartments. Call
378-3939. (C-84-2t-c)
COMMUTER from Ocala need ride
to University and back Mon.,
Wed., Fri. Call Ocala No. 236-
2424 (J-83-st-c)

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 2, 1967

FOR SALE Four door Olds.
Air conditioned, power steering.
Call 376-3211, Ext. 5636 and ask
for Mrs. Horn. (G-87-2t-c).
1957 T-BIRD Excellent con condition
dition condition must sell. $1,895, or best
offer. Call 378-4480. (G-87-2t-c).
Must sacrifice S6OO equity and
sell 1966 Gal axle 500 for $2,050.
Two door, hard top, fully auto automatic.
matic. automatic. No down payment. See at
218 N. W. 3rd Avenue after 5 p.m.
1954 CHEVY good condition,
SSO Must sell! Call and leave
message, Don, Room 10, 372-
9454. (G-86-3t-p)
1960 BUICK LaSkbre, V-8, power
brakes, steering, radio and heat heater,
er, heater, new paint, excellent condition
S4OO. Call after 5 p.m. 372-
9611. (G-86- st-c)
1964 CORVAIR in extra good
condition, $750.00 Contact Harold
Branham, Gator Barbershop, 3452
W. University Ave. (G-86-3t-p)
1958 ENGLISH Ford of sound body
and engine. $350.00 Call 378-
2427. (G-86-3t-c)
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)
1963 IMPALA convertible. All
power, excellent condition. $995.00
Call Medical Center ext. 5120
days, and 376-8484 after 5 p.m.
1966 VW 1600, Fastback, white.
Opportunity: $1,500. Call 376-3261
ext. 2271. (G-86-st-c)
Professional Flight
FAA Approved
Flight School
Gainesville Airport
martin margret
Q MATT 7:1
SbAT 9:15 Shirley
'A Paul NewmanM
MltfVlfo ife U

lost-found I
LOST: One Dletzgen Slide Rule
in Room 328 of Engineering Build Building,
ing, Building, 8:00 p.m. Jan. 30. REWARD
Offered. See Myron Merritt, Apt.
253-T Flavet HI or call 378-5248.
LOST: Brown-rimmed glasses in
brown case. Lost near Murphree
area. Reward if found. Contact
M. Libengood, 372-9454. (L-87-
LOST one stack of index cards of
notes on Empedocles, if found,
please return to Room 135 Tigert
to Denise. (L-87-3t-c).
LOST: Dark glasses in Norman
Hall, Tuesday afternoon. Please
call 378-3568. REWARD offered.
(L-87- 3t-p).
LOST a black collapsible umbrella
in case. Lost in Medical Center
Cafeteria. Was gift; reward will
be given. Call 372-2622. (L-86-
LOST Mens perscription sun glas glasses.
ses. glasses. Left in second floor rest restroom
room restroom Matherly Hall, Friday, Jan January
uary January 27, 11:00 a.m. Please call
378-1560. (L-86- 2t-p)
I Gatop AOs Sell!
I For Specialized Service
r 'tfjf'
COIUMBIA Pirii H*s F-ww, y
<3eo&\ Gw-
Plus Pete Fountain Short|
i HftlT/ GROUND i

Ambulance 1
, A eiMIMA
hhSMH^^^^^^^SSSSSmIS! 1

COME get acquainted with Kathy
and Martha at Agnes* Hair Stylist,
just off campus, directly across
from Wolfies. Free haircut witt
regular price of shampoo and set,.

irj m | WWi :i DAILY
3 i 2 PM
s:te te lo c K | H<>
jllljChdJjJ: 4:oo
f THEATR^l j
' stirring HMB WMUI


Thursday, February 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I services
-1 STU-1 DENTS ONLY 30% discount on
1 your choice of any jazz, folk, pop,
9 classical LP.Sends2.oofor mem mem|
| mem| bership price list and catalog of
9 over 38,000 discount records.
9 Campus LP Service, Box 211 D,
Village Station, N.Y., N.Y. 10014
I (M-84-st-p)
ATTENTION: Horse lovers, riding
lessons at Cowboy Riding stables.
372-8460. (M-86-3t-p)
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commer
commer cials and special problems. West West
West ley Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300,
909 NW 6th Street (M-68-ts-c)
Drear, remove the spots as they
Kppear with BLUE LUSTRE. Rent
electric shampooer sl. LOWRY
FURNITURE CO. (M-87-lt-c).

m I
nestled in the bosom of a city J
I strangled by sin and whimsy,
make good? m
I in
S|ramM|| 1
(a different magazine) 1
bP9| r ~* ||
s \ m
| Feb.zo

help wanted |
Student or student wife to oper-
in preparing copy
for FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. Ex Experienced
perienced Experienced operator preferred but
not essential. Proficient typing
ability mandatory. Contact Mr.
White or Mr. Myking in offife of
the Board of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
MALE or female full time clerk
cashier and assistant mgr. trainee.
For apt. call 376-2533. (E-77-
real estate
HOUSE FOR Sale, Four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, two bath, Florida room with
fireplace, built in Kitchen, corn corner
er corner lot, convenient location, swim swimming
ming swimming pool membership, many ex extras.
tras. extras. Practically new. s6oodown
and pick up payments on 5 l/4%
mortgage for qualified purchaser.
Call 372-5214 to inspect. (1-83-

t S I
Ads I

Page 7

Beck j&f

Gator Quintet Overrated
The Gators humiliating loss to Auburn Monday night proved
one thing: the Gators just arent as good as people have made
them out to be.
Look at the record. Who have the Gators really beaten
Yugoslavia, Mississippi, Alabama, Kentucky and a few other
humpties. Beating Kentucky at home and in Florida Gym was an
outstanding feat, true, but this is Adolph Rupps worst team in
over 30 years of coaching. Mississippi State is the only really
good team the Gators have beaten thus far this year.
Tennessee took the teams measure twice while Vandy also
knocked them off in a close game. As UPI writer David Moffltt
says Them Tennessee Flatlands is dangerous.
As for this Saturdays game with Vandy, its anybodys guess,
but my guess is that the Gators will be very lucky if they win.
This is not to take anything away from new coach Tommy
Bartlett. He has done an excellent job this year. The teams
attitude has been consistently good win or lose. The team
is playing because it wants to win, not because it is intimidated
as Norman Sloan did during his tenure here.
Keller Up And Down
Much of the teams up and down attitude can be placed at the
rather large feet of Gary Keller. When he has been on the Gators
have been very hard to stop but when he has been off watch
out. Its just a case of when he's good, hes very very good, but
when hes bad. .
Most pleasant surprise of the year has been the play of guard
Skip Higley. Hes always been a very fine playmaker but his
shooting this year has pulled the Gators out of many a tight spot.
Sophomore guard Boyd Welsch has also come along well and
should be ready to step into Highleys shoes full time next year.
Big Dave Miller has been the most consistent player on the squad.
Gary McElroy has been on and off all year and it's debatable whether
or not he'll find his form.
Neal Walk has the potential to become an All-America and a
all-time Gator standout. All he needs is a little more intestinal
fortitude under the boards and hell be a great one.
With Andy Owens coming up next year from the red shirt bri brigade,
gade, brigade, the 1967-68 edition of Gator basketball could be much
better than this years overrated quintet.
Cassius Clay May Appeal
Draft Deferment Case
WASHINGTON (UPI) Heavyweight champion Cassius Clay was
understood Tuesday night to be taking his draft deferment case to a
Selective Service appeal board in Houston, Tex.
The champ, who is scheduled to fight Ernie Terrell at Houstons
Astrodome Monday has already applied to his local Draft Board in
Louisville, Ky., for a transfer of records, according to Selective
Service chief, Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey.
Hershey said Clay has a right to take an appeal to Houston if that
is his place of employment. Since. Clay is fighting Terrell in Houston,
he has designated that city as his place of work.
Hershey said it would not be necessary for Clay to establish resi residence
dence residence in Texas in order to have his appeal considered there.
Hershey said he was not predicting the result of Clays new move,
but said he thought the matter would be settled promptly -- in a matter
of weeks.
Clay is seeking exemption from the draft on the ground that he is
a Black Muslim minister.
1/2 Block West Os Florida Theatre
Featuring The Finest In
Fresh Garden Salads # Meat Entrees
Vegetables Homemade Pastries
A Short Walk From Campus
Italian Meat Sauce Creole Shrimp JQa
And Spaghetti V with White Rice
I aree Cole Slaw 15? J Spanish Slaw 15$
l f
313 W. Univ. Ave.
KHBIiiBBBI On Our Paved Lot

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 2, 1967

Here's your application
for the 13th Annual
National College Queen Contest
name for The College Queen
entry blank.
(or, my candidate's name)
(or, my candidate attends) n (name of college or university)
(or, my candidate's address) (no. and street)
(zip code)
I obtained this application when i) was published iri: 1
(write in name of college newspaper in which this application oppearedl
If you are nominating someone other than yourself, please sign your
name in the space opposite. The entry blank will be mailed to her.
P.O. Box 935, New York City, N Y. 10023 HHHI
be New days from the date
You can win more than $5,000 in prizes and earn recognition for your school.

Its nomination time again! Colleges in all 50 states
are nominating their candidates in the 13th Annual
National College Queen Contest. And the time is
right nowthe nominations close soon.
Send in your namenominate a friend
Lots of girls send their own names, so don't be shy!
Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, Seniorsall are
eligible. And anyone can make a nomination...
campus groups, fraternities, sororities, friends. Just
fill out the application blank.
Not a "Beauty" contest
Those who entered last year will tell you that this is
neither a glamour" nor a genius" contest. Can Candidates

The National College Queen Contest is sponsored by Best Foods:
Makers of: Bosco Milk Amplifier, Best Foods / Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise, Best Foods / Hellmanns Dressings, Karo Corn Syrups, Knorr Soups, Mazola Corn Oil. Mazola Margarine Nucoa
Margarine, Skippy Peanut Butter, Niagara Sp-ay Starch, NuSo't Fabric Softener, Rit Tints and Dyes, Shinola Shoe Polishes and Waxes Best Foods is a division of the Corn Product Company
i s
* WM I would Ike to Submit the follow ng rone for
The Nat oral College Queen competition
K rply ro-l full deto-ls ord on off'C'Ol entry blank /
MY NAMf : AGi Hj
(coupon for bashful girls v )

didates Candidates are judged on their all-around abilities...
theyre questioned on current events, fashion, home
economics, career goals and the like.
50 state winners
Every state elects its own College Queen in April.
As a state winner, you'll come to New York City (all
expenses paid) for alO day visit and the National
Finals. Youll appear on a National Television Spe Special,
cial, Special, and attend a reception at the United Nations,
theatre trips, backstage visits with Broadway stars,
and the formal Coronation Ball.
More than $5,000 in prizes
The new National College Queen will tour Europe

from London to Paris to Rome. Shell win a ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe of the newest styles, worth SSOO and her
own car, a brand new sports convertible. She'll
discover Americatravelling from New York City to
Disneyland, including featured appearances at the
Rose Bowl Game and the traditional Tournament of
Roses Parade.
Enter Today
It s easy to enter, fun to nominate. Take a minute
right now to fill out the application yourself. And
how about your club, fraternity or sorority nomi nominating
nating nominating someone? Remember, this is not a typical
Beauty Contest. Its for the real girl, the all allaround
around allaround girlits for you!