Citation
The Florida alligator

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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

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No.

Shepherd Wins Top Spot

President of the student body: Charles Shepherd,
FIRST 3,247; Rob Blue, United 2,860; Larry
Tyree, University 1,630.
Treasurer Don Braddock 3,416 (victor): FIRST
Bing Michael 2131; University Party 1,304, Ter Terry
ry Terry Moore.
Honor Court Chancellor:
Dave Welch, United 2,800; Dave Cox, Indepen Independent
dent Independent 2,050; University, Tim Donahue 1,318; FIRST
party 1,486.
Seminole Name Change Referendum:
Gator 3,267; Seminole 2,740; Orange and Blue
3,213; Hulputta 1,248; Saurian 1,848; Palm and
Pine 1,352.
Honor Court Justice sophomore class
David Robbins, 752; Bob Wattles, 653.
Sophomore Legislative Council winners: United
Party: Harris Tobin, 504; Linda Tarler, 573;
John Sullivan, 562; Steve Shackleford, 515; Pe Peter
ter Peter Quinn, 509; Sara Davis, 539; Alan Casey,
541; Tom Blackman, 518. FIRST PART: Steve
Rushing, 520.
Freshmen Honor Court:
United Party: Mike Palahach, 747; FIRST par party:
ty: party: Eileen McDaugh, 572.
Freshmen Legislative Council:
United Party Cecilia Vazquez, 515; Glen
Pickren, 543; Dick Osman, 573; Debbie Mos Moschell,
chell, Moschell, 549; John Kesler, 556; David Chesquire,
538.
FIRST Party Frazier Solsberry, 512; Stan Stanford
ford Stanford Blake, 521.
Upper Division Legislative Council
University: l! C. (Bud) Smith, Agriculture;
Ron Peterson, Law School; Dick Grant, Phar Pharmacy;
macy; Pharmacy; Jane Everett, Nursing.
FIRST: Kim Cornelius, George DuFour, Jim Kent,
Marilyn C. Pankeatz, Arts and Sciences; Hugh
Nicolay, Engineering; Larry Powell, Physical
Education; Dan Mowbray, Journalism; Vicki Bus Bussey,
sey, Bussey, Health Related Professions.
United: William Van Clief, Business Adminis Administration;
tration; Administration; Louis B. Jaeger, David L. Martz,
Engineering; John Fannin, Law; Phyllis Lippman,
Walter Fly, Education.
Independent: Edward Billington, Architecture.
Upper Division Honor Court Justices:
Snoopy Party, Robert M. Estes, Journalism.
Write-In, John Barraclough, Forestry.
United, Joan A. Wittman, Health Related Pro Professions;
fessions; Professions; Lilburn Railey, Business Adminis Administration;
tration; Administration; Charles Farrington, Engineering; Mar Martha
tha Martha Ann Brooks, Education.
University, Dan Peterson, Law; Roland L. Wein Weinsier,
sier, Weinsier, Medicine.
First, Joan A. Wittman, Health Related Profes Profession;
sion; Profession; Carol Marcus, Arts and Sciences.
Independent, Thomas H. Steele, Forestry, John
Toppe.
Statement Os Policy
The Florida Alligator wishes to retract the fol following
lowing following statements and apologize to all parties con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
In the first of a three part series on the Uni University
versity University Infirmary on Monday, Oct. 24, 1966, Drs.
Kent P. Bradley and William Airial were label labeled
ed labeled as mistakes.
On the second day of the series, Tuesday, Oct.
25, 1966, the headline on the story implied that
the doctors were tragedies.
It was not the intention of the Alligator staff
to deal in personalities in the series. The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator regrets any personal embarrassment and
wishes again to apologize to all parties concerned.
EDWARD M. SEARS
EDITOR
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

University of Florida Gainesville

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
Drawing strong support from inde independents
pendents independents both on campus and off,
Charles Shepherd rolled to a striking
victory and the student body presidency
Thursday.
Freshman law student Shepherd, now
administrative assistant to the outgoing
president, swept nearly all the upper
division colleges and held his own in
the freshman and sophomore voting to
win by a 500-plus vote margin over
United Party candidate Rob Blue.
Shepherd polled 3,247 votes to Blues
2,860. University Party candidate
Larry Tyree was a distant third with
1,630 votes. Absentee votes are in included
cluded included in the totals.
The FIRST Party candidates margin
of victory was larger than that of either
outgoing President Arthur I. (Buddy)
Jacobs or his predecessor, Bruce Cul Culpepper.
pepper. Culpepper. One has to go back to 1964 to
find a similar margin when Ken Kennedy
trounced Frank Harshaw by 545 votes.
Paul Hendricks 1963 margin of 1,141
votes over Jim Graham is the largest
in recent history.
While Shepherd was sweeping a con convincing
vincing convincing win, his lower-slate candidates
werent having similar luck. United
Party took both the treasurers race
with Don Braddock and the Honor Court
chancellorship with Dave Welch. Run Running
ning Running a surprising second in the chan chancellors
cellors chancellors race was independent Dave
Cox, who entered the race at the last
minute with no bloc backing.
Jacobs Takes
Credit For
Cason Ouster
Outgoing student body president Bud Buddy
dy Buddy Jacobs took full credit for last
years firing of Alligator Editor Ben Benny
ny Benny Cason in a story in Thursdays
Gainesville Sun.
At a banquet in Tallahassee recent recently
ly recently Jacobs said it was he rather than
UF President J. Wayne Reitz or any
other administrator who had forced
the firing of the editor.
I led the move to fire him, Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs said, but didnt get any credit.
Cason, who had endorsed one of
Jacobs opponents in the student body
elections, was fired with less than
eight days to go in his term as edi editor.
tor. editor. His firing was described by sev several
eral several state newspapers as a Star
Chamber proceeding, for which no
specific reasons were ever offered.
Great Pumpkin
Intervention Seen
For the first time since most cam campus
pus campus politicos can remember, the UF
campus has four parties.
Snoopy party, which most people
thought ran as a joke reminiscent of
Birthday Party copped a Justice seat
in the Honor Court.
This means that each party which
ran had a candidate elected to a Stu Student
dent Student Government post.
Robert M. Estes (3JM) won the
Honor Court justice spot representing
the Journalism School. His three col colleagues
leagues colleagues were unable to garner enough
votes to win.

Jm fe .Jfc
t'j aL.A ; v' : 4;
p ?'
I J

HIGH SPIRITS -- Spirits certainly were high Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night in the Main Cafeteria as enthusiastic
supporters of FIRST Party presidential candidate
Charles Shepherd gather to hear their candidate
(right) deliver his acceptance speech,,
Shepherd Exhausted
After Hard Campaign

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
How do I feel? Tired. Exhausted.
So said Charles Shepherd, Student
Government president-elect shortly
after making his acceptance speech
before cheering students in the Main
Cafeteria Thursday night.
The students, whether fraternity
or independent, are concerned about
some of the things going on and they
are interested in correcting them,
Shepherd told the Alligator after his
appearance in the Cafeteria.
The difference in this campaign,
Shepherd said, was that the students
had specific complaints.
He said he found the student body
fairly responsive and interested during
his campaign on the FIRST Party ticket.
The first thing I plan to do is to
make concrete plans with President
Buddy Jacobs for the change of ad administrations,
ministrations, administrations, which should be very
easy this time, he said.
Alterations in the cabinet are to be
put into effect immediately, with the
new cabinet to be announced next week.
Shepherd said he will immediately be begin
gin begin to talk with people he has in mind
for the various posts.
Shepherd said that his administra administration
tion administration will try to work with all the par parties
ties parties to carry out the FIRST Party
platform and some of the other par parties
ties parties ideas.
Thanking supporters from the bot bottom
tom bottom of my heart, Shepherd told the
students in the cafeteria that he en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the campaign and found it very
constructive on the part of all par parties.
ties. parties.
I look forward to working with
the student body, Shepherd stated.
The block vote didnt mean as much
in this election, according to Mike
Garcia, Shepherds campaign manager.
More students voted their individual
minds, Garcia said.
We offered a change and the stu-

Friday, February 3 1967

||

dents took it. Our party did very
well, which showed that the Indepen Independents
dents Independents finally got out and did what
theyre supposed to do, according to
Bob Imholte, Shepherds independent
coordinator.
Imholte said that campus politics
have changed for the better and that
the Greek block has lost its influence.
Judy Miller, assistant to Shepherd,
said the important thing now for all
the people who voted is to support
Student Government and help it achieve
the goals they want.
The new SG officers can now work
more consistently for the good of the
Student body, according to the author
of First Partys platform, Lewis Miles.
Shepherd had the support of only
one fraternity, Sigma Nu the others
said it was impossible to win this
way, but Charles did it anyway, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu President Jack Bodziak told the
Alligator.
SOMEONE CARED
At least one student at UF did didnt
nt didnt forget. The cry of Apathy still
cares rang out Thursday night in
the crowded Main Cafeteria, where re returns
turns returns were announced.
In Rawlings Hall a student wrote in
the name of Ernie Litz for student
body president.
When the vote was announced inter interested
ested interested students yelled with glee.
Litz was the only write in candi candidate
date candidate of the 8,000 votes cast.
OWENS HC CLERK
BULLETIN!
Jack Zucker (FIRST) went down to
a heart breaking defeat Thursday night
losing a hotly contested race for Honor
Court Clerk. Basketball player
Owens (United) by 40 votes. Owens
tallied 2998 votes to Zuckers 2958,
and also ran John Allison (University)
captured 1486 votes.



, me rioriaa Alligator, Friday, February 3, 1967

Page 2

Pathos, Suspense Mark Election Night

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Everyone was tired.
The victors were tired; the loosers were tired.
They were all glad that it was over.
And yet, Thursday night in the west wing of the main
caferteria, there was pathos too. People stood there
shattered by the dual burden of a campaign and the call callings
ings callings of study.
Big black rings around eyes told the tale. Sleep had
been left at rest while constant consciousness worked
at attaining power power to govern, power to rule
and power to do or not to do good.
There was uprorious applause and their were screams
of anguish. Charles Shepherd and his running mate Jim
Valentine clasped upheld hands as a sign of victory at
9:32.
Rob Blue had thanked friends and conceded a battle
only minutes earlier.
Larry Tyree conceded earlier and went home in defeat.

Gathering Os Ballots Delayed Results

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Man, this new voting process
sure seems to take a long time/*
a student commented Thursday
night following the tabulation of
ballots in the west wing of the
main cafeteria.
Not so, said Jay Scheck, secre secretary
tary secretary of the interior in charge of
the conduct of the elections. The
actual tabulation of the results took
only 15 to 20 minutes with the
computers, he said. Most of the
time was spent in gathering the
ballots and diseminating the re*
suits.

Shepherd Happy
Charles Shepherd was quiet, but
happy, after his victory in the SG
elections Thursday night.
He seemed thoughtful but con confident.
fident. confident. He smile and shook the
many hands thrust at him as he
est the main cafeteria after mak making
ing making a brief victory speech.
The crowd thinned as Shepherd
reached the sidewalk. As he strode
toward a waiting car, two co-eds
appeared and warmly congratu congratulated
lated congratulated him.
Maybe I should run for pre president,
sident, president, one of his aides was
heard to murmur.

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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
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 (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi- weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second das-; matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Scheck said the polls closed at
6 p.m. and as soon as the last
voter dropped his ballot into the
ballot box, all of the boxes were
gathered up and taken to the Uni University
versity University Computer Center.
There, the boxes were sorted as
to preinct and the ballots were
prepared for the computer stac stacked
ked stacked right-side-up then handed
to employes of the center, who pro processed
cessed processed them through the machine.
The computer recorded the totals
by precincts.
Honor Court Chancellor Ed Dunn
then certified the precinct totals
and handed them to another Honor

UNITED
Rob Blue, United Party candidate
for president of the student body,
conceded to Charles Shepherd shortly
after 9 p.m. Thursday in the Main
Cafeteria, where supporters from all
three parties had gathered to hear
election results.

And for one candidate the tension was held in suspen suspended
ded suspended animation. Jack Zucker, candidate for honor court
clerk stood a mere five votes behind his opponent An Andy
dy Andy Owens. Word had it Zucker would have to wait for
absentee votes to be counted tomorrow.
Black rings around Zuckers eyes smiled, his face
seemed confident; Jack said the voters had brains in
electing Charles Shepherd. But for Jack himself there
was another sleepless night ahead.
Tired, smiling, people stood everywhere, and in de defeat
feat defeat there was triumph.
Dave Cox, independent candidate for chancellor of the
honor court stood smiling.
He had lost, and yet he stood in victory. Cox had over
2,000 votes to his credit and with humble graciousness
he thanked everyone. The victory promised him a role
even in defeat.
Dave Cox will still be playing a prominent role in

Court official who phones them to
the cafeteria office in the rear of
the Campus Club.
There, a runner took the pre precinct
cinct precinct totals to the podium in elec election
tion election central in the cafeteria where
they were added to the overall
vote.
The time that the polls took to
close down varied considerably.
Arts and Sciences, located at the
Hub and one of the largest pre precincts,
cincts, precincts, was closed by 6:10 but
because of long lines of voters, the
Poll at Murphree Area wasn't
closed until 6:45.
Ballot boxes were picked up by
several Honor Court officials who

'One-Winged Victory

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Blue showed up about 9:15 and gave
a preliminary concession speech to his
most ardent supporters.
Insiders gave their opinions.
It was more an objection to the
fraternity-sorority bloc than an objec objection
tion objection to Rob, said one Delt. The in independents
dependents independents were voting against us,"
said another.
Shepherd (the winning candidate)
had about seven fraternities behind

the honor court and honor system/ victor Dave Welsh
said.
For David Cox there was subtle victory in defeat.
But Joanne, Jack Zuckers girl stood there shattered.
Five little votes stood between her and happiness.
So everyone stood standing, and cheering, and Larry
Tyree and Rob Blue and over 100 other candidates saw
shattered dreams spread before them.
Some guy had a can of beer. He enjoyed it in the smoke
of cigarettes and defeat.
And there was humor too. A huge painting, depicting
Frankenstein wearing a Blue Key, was held aloft. Frank Frankenstein
enstein Frankenstein was being assulted by several monks wearing
the number one upon their garb.
It was good for a laugh.
And Ernie Litz, in a show of bygone Apathy, got one
vote for president from someone somewhere in Rawlings
Hall.
But the victor of the hour was clear. He entered to an
almost angry and certainly unrelenting chant. We want
Shepherd, we want Shepherd, we want Shepherd
the crowd intoned again and again.

made the rounds immediately after
the polls closed and rushed out to
the Computer center.
The Computer Center is located
on Lake Alice Road about two
miles south of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.
The Honor Court Chancellor is
required by the Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution to certify the election re returns
turns returns by precinct. Thus, nothing
could begin with out Dunn. He ar arrived
rived arrived at about 6:30.
So tabulation actually got under underway
way underway at about 6:30 p.m. Everyone
was cleared from the computer
room except for the technicians,

SG President Buddy Jacobs, Scheck
and his workers, Dunn and his wor workers
kers workers and representatives of the
parties and the press.
Mrs. Jennie Grossman, a re research
search research associate at the center and
unofficial supervisor, said the
computing process could be com completed
pleted completed in about 15 or 20 minutes.
The time lag came in gathering the
ballots and transmitting the results
to election central in the cafeteria.
Final results on the top five
offices were not completed until
10:30 and the results from the low lower
er lower slates were not expected until
much later.

him, but you never heard about it,
a Delt sourly remarked.
l dont know what to say; it was
sort of a one-wlnged victory, com commented
mented commented Don Braddock, United Partys
winning treasurer candidate.
Blue and his followers walked to the
UF cafeteria to give up all claims
for the top positions. A heavy app applause
lause applause followed his concession only to
be interupted by chants We want
Shepherd.



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Independent Cox
Runs Second

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Dave Cox, the first independent
candidate for a major SG office
since 1963, Thursday night con conceded
ceded conceded the race for chancellor of
the Honor Court to Dave Welch,
candidate from United Party.
Cox commended his supporters
for their spirit in the campaign,
and also congratulated Welch on
his campaigning.
Welch had the cleanest cam campaigning
paigning campaigning in this race," Cox said.
There was no mud-slinging, no
foul tactics, and the students ap appeciated
peciated appeciated it."
The last person to run as an
independent for any of the top
five offices was Bill Hoppe, who
qualified for Clerk of the Honor
Court in 1963. Cox also ran with without
out without the backing of a party organi organization,
zation, organization, and spent only $46 on his
campaign.
Doing no injustice to Dave
Welch, the other three candidates
did not have the qualifications.
None of them have held any major
position in the Honor Court,"
maintained Cox, in a statement
afterwards.
I was drafted to run at the
last minute," he continued. So
many people asked me to run,
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Friday, February 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I Ik
ISHHP
DAVE COX
. . strong finish
that it would have been a disser disservice
vice disservice to them if I wouldnt have
run. The students were concerned.
I felt that I projected a mature
image and an image of experi experience
ence experience that they needed."
As for future plans, Cox indi indicated
cated indicated that he would continue to
serve in a position on the Honor
Court if reappointed.
Dave will be a fine chancel chancellor,"
lor," chancellor," Cox concluded. With all of
us working together, we can as assimilate
similate assimilate all our good ideas and
better the Honor Court."
Welch complimented Cox on his
clean campaign and his fierce com competition
petition competition in the race.
Cox is a fine competitor, said
Welch. He will still be playing a
prominent role in the Honor Court
and the Honor System."
There are at least two candi candidates
dates candidates who ran a clean campaign,"
Welch maintained. Im not mak making
ing making any indictments, though."

Page 3



Page 4

i, Tbe Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3, 1967

LBJ Confirms Peace
Talks With Hanoi

WASHINGTON OJPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson said Thursday he was
not aware of any serious ef effort
fort effort being made by Hanoi at
this time to halt the war in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
The President, at his news con conference,
ference, conference, restated in detail the
willingness of the United States
to engage in any form of dis discussions
cussions discussions that would halt the fight fighting.
ing. fighting.
Johnson reemphasized that if the
other side desires to discuss
peace, he would do anything pos possible
sible possible to accommodate that.
But he added:
As of today, there has been
no indication that the other side
is prepared in any way to par participate
ticipate participate ...
Johnson commented against a
background of reports that the
Communists are trying through
various channels to hint at will-
Snow Buries
Chicago For
Second Time
A new snowstorm boiled up in
the Middle West Wednesday and
drift-shackled Chicago braced for
its second near-blizzard in six
days.
City officials readied emergency
plans to cope with a snow-on snow-onsnow
snow snow-onsnow crisis, the Street Depart Department
ment Department and Chicago Transit Auth Authority
ority Authority sent snow-fighting equipment
into a new battle against the ele elements,
ments, elements, and suburban schools
ordered children home early.
The storm spread snow, sleet,
freezing rain and rain across the
Central Plains and the Missouri
and Mississippi valleys.
The new blast dropped three
inches of snow in six hours at
Mobridge, S.D., and two inches
at both Aberdeen and Lemmon,
S.D.
U.S. To Honor
Cong 'Truce
WASHINGTON (UPI) The State
Department said Wednesday UJS.
forces in Vietnam will observe a
four-day lunar new year truce
next week. It had nothing to say
about a repeated Viet Cong de declaration
claration declaration that Communist forces
will observe a seven-day truce.
Press Officer Robert J. Mc-
Closkey told a news conference he
could not say at this point what
U.S. forces would do if the Com Communists
munists Communists continued to hold their
fire longer than four days.
Evacuation
MOSCOW (UPI) The wives
and children of Soviet diplomats
in Peking and elsewhere in China
will be evacuated beginning to today,
day, today, informed Communist sources
here said.
The sources said the evacuation
was ordered as mobs of Chinese
besieged the Soviet Embassy in
Peking for the eighth consecutive
day, screaming obscenities and
death threats.
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ingness to talk about peace.
On other points, Johnson said:
The recent political turmoil in
China could not help North Viet Vietnam.*
nam.* Vietnam.*
The United States would be will willing
ing willing to halt the bombing of North
Vietnam at the sign the Hanoi
government was willing to take any
step in our direction.
Johnson said he anticipated it
would be more difficult to ob obtain
tain obtain favorable action on some ad administration
ministration administration measures in the

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tar Campus Interviews Friday, February iz, m?

present Congress.
Johnson said he was very hope hopeful
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take appropriate, just and fair
action in the case of American
travel agent Vladimir Kazan-
Komarek, sentenced by a Czech
court to eight years imprisonment
on charges of subversive activi activities.
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Even though we still have our
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bloc, he agrees with those who
have said recently that there have
been changes in the threat of com communism
munism communism since World War 11.

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Russia Reduces
Embassy Staff
In China Capital

MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
Union, infuriated by unprecedented
outrages against Russians in
China, plans to reduce its em embassy
bassy embassy staff in Peking to a token
representation, informed sources
said Wednesday. The move would
bring the Red giants close to a
break in relations but would stop
short of outright rupture.
The sources said the Soviets
would reduce the 100-man embassy
to skeleton size and leave it in
the hands of a mere caretaker.
The Chinese would be asked to
do the same with its Moscow

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T. J. K. Corp. Riceboro, Georgia Gas Scrubbing
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Acesrias, Paz Del Rio Colombia, S. A. Gas Scrub
West Virginia Pulp & Maryland Gas Scru
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Texas Pulp and Paper Co. Everdale, Texas f ,as ScrU
Continental Can Co. Hopewell, Virginia GasScrub

Embassy, the sources said
TOe Chinese campaign 0 i ab
against Russians in Peking
unparalleled in the history of Z
two nations in peace or wartime
entered its seventh day Wednesda'j
Soviet press reports told of hair
raising medieval
against Russians in China. The
Soviet Embassy was reported in
a virtual state of siege. Scream Screaming
ing Screaming Chinese fanatics reportedly
hanged Russian leaders in effigy
outside the embassy and tossed
burning sticks inside the grounds



Reitz Confident UF Will Get Budget Hike

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said Thursday that he was still
confident UF would receive a sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in funds for the

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biennieum beginning inSeptember,
1967.
Although he would not speculate
on the size of the increase, he

said there was strong support for
an increase in faculty and staff
salaries. The Board of Regents is
asking for a 14 per cent increase
in salaries for UF faculty and non nonacademic
academic nonacademic personnel during the
first year and 7 per cent for the
second year of the coming bienn biennium.
ium. biennium.
-Even though members of the
State Budget Commission (gover (governor
nor (governor and cabinet) were confronted
with the problem of how funds
could be generated to meet these
requests and were, in fact, rais raising
ing raising questions on where reductions
might possibly be made, there ap appeared
peared appeared to be strong support
for meeting requests concerning
faculty salaries and non-academic
personnel," Reitz said.
At all times, the chancellor
(J. Broward Culpepper) and mem members
bers members of the Board of Regents
reiterated the need for meeting the

requests as submitted, pointing out
that these were intended not only
to take care of increased enroll enrollment
ment enrollment at existing institutions, pro provide
vide provide for new institutions and st strengthen
rengthen strengthen existing programs, but
also to recover accumulated de deficiencies
ficiencies deficiencies in the University
system, Reitz said.
In defending the UF budget re request,
quest, request, which is nearly double that
of the present biennium, Reitz
said, If we dont meet these needs
now, we merely increase further
the backlog of needs that now
exist as well as meeting the needs
of the future.
Reitz commended both Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor J. Broward Culpepper and
Board of Regents members Ches Chester
ter Chester Ferguson and Henry Kramer
on their presentation to the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission.
1
They not only presented needs
of higher education from the stand standpoint
point standpoint of operating funds but also

Friday, February 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

with respect to capital outlay (phy (physical
sical (physical plant), although because of
discussion on operating funds,
there was not enough time for com complete
plete complete discussion of capital outlay,"
Reitz said.
The Budget Com mission will ex examine
amine examine the request and present
their recommendations to the Le Legislature.
gislature. Legislature. Cuts in the University
budget as well as most other
state units will be necessary in
order for the Commission to pre present
sent present a balanced budget.
"Historically, in making reco recommendations
mmendations recommendations to the Legislature,
the Budget Commission has rec recommended
ommended recommended for all state units of
government, a balanced budget on
the basis of present resources
and what is estimated will be the
resources generated for the next
biennium," Reitz said.
However, some members of the
Commission implied they would
like the university budget present presented
ed presented without regard to anticipated
state revenue.
"I was pleased to note some
members of the Commission be believed
lieved believed their recommendations
should be based on need rather
than the concept of providing a
balanced budget," Reitz said.
"Since there appeared to be a
sympathetic attitude toward the
needs of higher education, I would
certainly hope that the Budget
Commission would make its reco recommendations
mmendations recommendations on this basis."
No Future
SG Plans,
Tyree Says
"With the premium placed on
higher education, it is absolutely
necessary that everything possi possible
ble possible to meet the needs the Board
of Regents has presented."
University Party presidential
candidate Larry Tyree conceded
the student body presidential race
at 8:45 Thursday night, after elec election
tion election returns showed him to be
running a dismal third.
"I wish to thank the people
who worked with me," Tyree said.
"They did a great job, and they
stayed with us through thick and
thin mainly thin."
Tyree indicated afterwards that
he did not plan to seek any future
elected post in student govern government.
ment. government.
"I think that this is my last
endeavor in student campaigning.
Or for that matter, I have no
plans for any future post on the
state level. My studies have been
neglected, my fiancee has been
neglected and I have to start
thinking about them again," he
continued.
On the question of party plat platforms,
forms, platforms, Tyree commented on the
need for a continued look at plat platforms
forms platforms to see promises are car carried
ried carried out.
"A persistent stand should be
made by the Alligator and other
groups with a voice to see that
everything on the winning party's
platform is carried out," the con conceding
ceding conceding candidate said.
"All the platforms would do a
lot of good for this campus. The
winning party has a moral obli obligation
gation obligation to carry out its promises
and prove that it can do some
good for this campus.*

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3, 1967

The Florida Alligator
A h Oiu RM.PS(wTlitTuitt/
s
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
olce of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Just Sweet
Charles Shepherds striking victory
Thursday night began on a bittersweet
Feb. 10, 1966.
He had just lost a race for student body
treasurer. The final tally was close --
43 votes to be exact. It was not a happy
scene, but there was sweet with the
bitter. Shepherd, after all, had come
closer than most in his party.
A friend told Shepherd that the loss
could be a blessing in disguise, that John
F. Kennedy lost the vice presidential
nomination in 1956, that it was indeed a
moral victory.
This, of course, did little to soothe
his feelings. But he did -- from that very
moment begin running for student body
president in 1967.
Charles Shepherds triumph began, too,
with the birth of Apathy Party -a third
party, protest-type group that consisted
mainly of Ernie Litz, its candidate for
president, Michael Garcia, the Tampa
whirlwind, and a few shoestrings and
smiles.
Apathy was borne out of frustration,
if nothing else. It was a strong student
protest against the status quu and the
Establishment: Florida Blue Key, big
fraternities and sororities, the Infirm ary,
off-campus landlords, ad infinitum.
Apathy Party gained the enthusiastic,
whole-hearted support of The Alligator,
which roared out with trumpets blaring
and headlines glaring, at times baring too
much Apathy-Litz and causing, some said,
the Apathy backlash.
But The Alligator and its independent
editor, Benny Cason, rem ained undaunted.
It had a cause, and it waved the flag.
In the process, Cason created an
avalanche of enemies. Triggered by
Florida Blue Key and UF President J.
Wayne Reitz, three Alligator editors --
including Cason -- were summarily dis dismissed,
missed, dismissed, without proven reasons and with
very unsavory motives. One of the three,
Andy Moor, lived on.
So Charles Shepherds striking victory
began, too, on March 29 -- Black Tues Tuesday-
day-- Tuesday- the day of the Great Student News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Purge.
It began then because, from the ashes
of the Florida Blue Key-Reitz court mar martial,
tial, martial, arose the Spirit of 66 -a small
but indefatigable band of Alligator staffers
and supporters who declared theyd rather
fight than switch.
And they fought.
And the Apathy soul found a place in
the body of First Party.
And Charles Shepherd -- with friend
and adviser Fred Breeze -- fought.
It was, comeuppance time last night.
It was sweet.
No bitter, just sweet.

SPEAKING OUT

By CORBIN CARNELL
(Second of two parts)
Authority and tradition are
suspect words in our day and
almost anything said about them is
likely to be misunderstood. I may
have misunderstood Bishop Pike,
but he seemed to say that because
we in the 20th century have so
much more scientific and quanti quantifiable
fiable quantifiable knowledge than any previous
age, we can write off the Biblical
tradition, the Church tradition at
any point where it does not im immediately
mediately immediately correlate with our
superior vantage point.
This attitude betrays an ignor ignorance
ance ignorance of the humanities and a chron chronological
ological chronological snobbery which leads us
away from the only reference point
we have for understanding the pre present
sent present the past.
Every age has its blind spots,
but every age does not have the
same blind spots. If we want to be
aware in a time of rapid change,
we must know the past and we must
open up the great symbols, myths,
and beliefs of the past to see
what they meant to thdir age and
how they can speak to outs. Only
after we have looked carefully at
the idea with the necessary
empathy and sense of history
should be consider discarding it
or modifying it. The Biblical af affirmations
firmations affirmations get re-interpreted in
each age. In a sense, this is the
history of the Jewish religious
community and of the Church.
I suppose that for many of us
authority conjures up the idea
of arbitrary rules or credulous
acceptance. But this reaction
shows how handicapped we are by
the present climate of opinion.
Authority which is based on in intelligent
telligent intelligent searching and on re relationships
lationships relationships with those we trust is
almost the opposite of the arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary or the credulous. (The lat latter
ter latter are more likely to express
themselves in peer group pres pressures,
sures, pressures, for example.) Bishop Pike
did not seem to take into account
the communal basis of authority.
If I want to know something
about physics, I go to the phys physicists,
icists, physicists, who work in a loosely looselyknit
knit looselyknit community presenting find findings,
ings, findings, advancing theories, subject
to each others correction and in insight.
sight. insight. If I want to learn physics
and I go out and start on my
ownignoring Newton, Helmholtz,
and Einstein I may be radically
empirical, but I will be very in inefficient.
efficient. inefficient.
If we believed nothing on the
authority of informed communi communities,
ties, communities, if we believed only that which
we worked out from our own pri private
vate private experience and data, we would
learn very slowly if at all.
We can question authority and
its findings, but it is naive to
assume that we can be so radi radically
cally radically empiricist as to disregard
all communal authority. There is
a sanity in much of tradition which
helps to preserve us from tl._
faddish, the shallow, the demand
for radical change today which is
reversed tomorrow.
And where does the Bishops
attack on religious institutions
leave us? Hopefully, anachronistic
trappings can be changed, there
should be more inquiry and freer
questioning, and most emphati emphatically,
cally, emphatically, faith should not be under understood
stood understood as believing what you know
isnt so.
But where credal affirmations
are involved, the whole task of
reinterpretation is far more fruit fruitful
ful fruitful than the Bishop recognized.
TTirough the instruction of some someone
one someone like Mollegen, traditional doc doctrines
trines doctrines open up in such away that
I wonder if basic doctrine can
be abandoned without loss.
I do not have the polemic skills
to debate Pikes comments on
doctrine, but I would like to raise

We Must Know The Past

this practical question: what
happens to the person seeking to
grow in religious community?
For a time he may find encour encouragement
agement encouragement and rapport with those
interested in common goals of so social
cial social betterment or he may turn to
an esthetic or scientific creed.
But what then?
A reductionist creed like that
outlined by Pike should face hon honestly
estly honestly the problem of evil (which
he treated only superficially in
the name of honesty). And any
creed humanistic or religious
which leads one into separatism
or Pelagianism has its perils.
An Im-more-honest-tnan-you re religion
ligion religion or a pull-yourself-up-by pull-yourself-up-byyour-bootstraps
your-bootstraps pull-yourself-up-byyour-bootstraps faith can become
as self-righteous as traditional
religion which is not examined 1
or internalized.
I stay away from church be because
cause because its filled with hypocrites.
I can have integrity and be a
good person without a religious
community. There is an authentic
ring in such statements, but im-

We apologize to Jim Crabtree for any
| abuse he might have suffered as a result
| of the editorial of a week ago Thursday.
In that editorial it is possible one could
| get the impression that Crabtree is totally
j:j: untrustworthy. Any statement made in that
jjjj editorial was not meant to imply that
his personal character or his handling
I of assigned or appointed tasks are subject
| to question.
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jpjSyr,
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO STEFANIE JAMUS NEWT SIMMONS
Wire Editor Sbciety Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL j 0 ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
i orial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimrmjy Bailey, George
u our, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
eim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedy.
Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew Has-
BlakPiv' n k Blount Joan Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Dick
John F^iu/ ob +^ en^k^r Dave Reddick David Weiss, Karen Eng,
- Ellsworth, Djann Devine Jerome Warren.

We Apologize

plicit in them is a pride which
can become as smug, as stul stultifying
tifying stultifying as religious hypocrisy, it
is a rare person who can survive
outside some group which re represents
presents represents a tradition and concern
he can respect.
There are many things to be
said against organized religion
but some exploration of various
religious traditions ought to be
part of everyones education.
There are no coercive proofs, no
indisputable arguments for Bib Biblical
lical Biblical religion.
But most of the orthodox whom
I respect are in the religious
community because they recog recognize
nize recognize that they do not have the
righteousness to earn forgive forgiveness
ness forgiveness and wholeness.
They are not presumptuous
enough to try to be Bishop Pikes
man for others, except in re response
sponse response to all that has been given
them. I wonder how many of the
real saints ami martyrs have
thought of themselves as saintly
or martyr-like.



EDITOR:
In the midst of another student
body election campaign, the loudest
protests are again about dirty
mud-slinging politics and the
evils of Florida Blue Key de deflowering
flowering deflowering an innocent campus.
Lets stop reading the Alligator
like it was biblical gospel and
lets start questioning the pro protesters!*
testers!* protesters!*
Monday, in Andy Moors ver version
sion version of the Gospel-gator, he
quoted candidate Shepherd as say saying,
ing, saying, We give Blue Key $15,000
a year, yet we have no assurance
of where the money will go .
the budget should be analysed by a
management consultant for waste
and should be itemized. He speaks
of mismanagement of student
funds" on page 4. Shepherds group
cries of slurs and smut. I sub submit
mit submit that these accusations against
Florida Blue Key are just that
. . unfounded and malicious.
Florida Blue Key has to ac account
count account for every penny it spends.
Each budget submitted for a Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key project is itemized
within reasonable accounting prac practices.

Simmons
Bright Spot
On Gator
EDITOR:
At first glance one might be
tempted to think the name Jim
Vandigrift is a pseudonym for
columnist Wayne Boynton.
Newt Simmons is one of the few
bright spots in the infinite sea of
darkness that surrounds the
Florida Alligator.
Simmons' satiristic wit and cyn cynical
ical cynical observations are what this
mundane publication needs more
of. There are already enough wri writings
tings writings available from inarticulate
bigots with assumed positions of
infallibility and ready-made cure curealls
alls curealls for the world situation.
I wouldn't blame Boynton either
if he chose not to write another
oolumn, he has already made a
sufficient fool of him self. Simmons
didnt have a thing to do with it.
I ask you Mr. Vandigrift (if that
really is your name) concerning
your statement of Boynton's pop popularity
ularity popularity Who hell have you been
talking to?
GARY M. BROWN, 4JM
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.

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FROM CAMPUS COUPON TO
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Worth 10? Towards Purchase Os
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Sinoff Says Key Accounts for Budget

EDITOR:
Who is Fred O. Dickinson? Better question. What is Fred'
O. Dickinson?
When the increase in student tuition was suggested it was
Freddy-baby" who said those immortal words its allright
all students drive new cars anyway. That was obviously the bril brilliant
liant brilliant ravings o f a man on the scene.
Now Fred-O, also called Superbud, has come out with another
gem. Educational television is socialistic" and should keep
out of controversial areas."
Personally I didnt mind the new car bit. In fact Id be glad
to have a car. It doesnt have to be new. Ill take any kind of
car. Awful tired of walking. J3ut Rs OK Freddy-baby I do have
new heels on my boots. Thats almost as good as a new car.
Radio Road In Bad Shape

EDITOR:
The section of Radio Road at
the site of the entrance to the new
Florida Union is dangerous and
an insult to the students of this
university.
To car drivers, the unpaved, rut rutfilled
filled rutfilled area represents an incon inconvenience.
venience. inconvenience. They must stop, then
proceed with caution reminiscent
of tanks at the Aberdeen Proving
Ground running the obstacle
course.
To motorcycle riders, the pro problem
blem problem is the same, but with an
added feature. They have the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of riding through clouds of
dust unequalled on campus. On
rainy days, the mud adds another
dimension to their enjoyment.
Naturally, there are no signs
warning of the danger. Yet anyone
who has hit this strip of wash washboard
board washboard at the legal speed of 20
miles per hour can attest to the
hazard present. Many students
must use Radio Road several times
a day.
This situation is an insult to
every UF student. No work has

tices. practices. That is to say, it is im impossible
possible impossible to itemize pencils, ink
and paper clips ... so you put
office supplies." Even the day by
day requisitions must pass the
scrutiny of the Universitys fin finance
ance finance and accounting department.
And finally, each allocation of
funds is audited by the university
auditor (C.P.A.).
It is worthy of note to say that
all of the financial records of al allocations
locations allocations from student fees to
Florida Blue Key -- or any oth other
er other student organization are a
matter of public record in Tigert
Hall.
But where does Blue Key spend
the money allocated to each of its
functions? First let me say that
not one cent of student body funds
is spent on the Blue Key chapter
itself or any of its members. The
Chapter affairs are financed by the
active brothers through dues. Mon Money
ey Money allocated for Blue Key projects
go to:
(1) Homecoming -- the largest
homecoming weekend in the nation.
(2) Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau the only student pro produced

Who Is Fred Dickinson?

been done under the road for sev several
eral several months. If more work is
Janned, it would be relatively
inexpensive to repave the area
temporarily.
Relative, that is, to the expense
being absorbed in daily wear and
tear to our vehicles by us students.
Why has the road not been re repaved?
paved? repaved? Are we to be put off again
and again on this small project
as we have on the new Florida
Union? In April, will those re responsible
sponsible responsible still be ignoring the
students as they slowly tear up
their cars and motorcycles on
this little strip of road?
Or will we, and the Alligator,
stand up and demand that the
dangerous and insulting condition
of Radio Road be corrected?
JIM MUNCASTER, 3JM

I LOS ANGEI.ES COUNTY ANNOUNCES: I
omatcmmmrtes]
Representatives oL Los Angeies County will be on campus February 8 f
to interview graduating Seniors for entry-level positions in the
following career fields: 1
# CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSISTANT 1735 mo. to start I
with 8.5., $776 with M.S. Gain experience that I
will qualify you for registration. Selection ;
interview with no further examination required. 1
Visit your Placement Office now I
County of Los Angeles DeDartment of Personnel |
Office of Campus and Field Recruitment 1
222 N. "mand Ave., Los Angeles, California 90012 1

duced produced speakers bureau promot promoting
ing promoting the University of Florida
throughout the state.
(3) The 2nd 100 television ser series
ies series in conjunction with the Al Alumni
umni Alumni Association, publicizes the
universitys activities, as well as
programming issues of state-wide
concern.
In regard to the above men mentioned
tioned mentioned treatment of funds allocated
to Florida Blue Key, I offer the
word of Mr. William E. Elmore,
Business Manager of the Univer University
sity University of Florida. The total amount
from student activity fees, by of official
ficial official figures, for these functions
is about one-third of what Edi Editor
tor Editor Moor says.
Criticism has also been leveled
at Florida Blue Key for playing
politics. Holy federalism!! So a
majority of Blue Key members
belong to social fraternities which
are alligned with one political
party? So a good number of the
members have associated with a
second party and several other
members with a third political
party? Thus all 3 parties have
Blue Key adherents. Would it be

- Ida;, t Fi-bi uai y 3, T9C7. The Florida Alligator,

What Id like to know is, if educational TV doesnt carry those
dirty socialistic controversies, what should it carry? Flipper?
Isnt the idea of E.T.V. to educate? What is needed more, the
opportunity for students to be informed of the issues shaping
America or a video tape of the State Legislature entitled A
Day at the Circus?
Florida is really shaping into a model state. We have Gov.
Kirk and his thought police. A State Legislature worried about
keeping everyone a seat than doing anything drastic like fair
reapportionment. And Fred-O.
808 MORAN
1100 S W Bth AVE
QQpMM
T V T APARTMENTS
Attractive new one & two BR apts.
Kitchen equipped/ A/C
Carpeted
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

better for the entire membership
to flock to a single candidate?
Or would it be nicer if the
Blue Key chapter divided itself
into 3 symetrical groups, and if
there was an odd man (the 61st
member), he wouldnt be allowed
to support anybody lest a ma majority
jority majority be for one side?
Why is it that every organiza organization
tion organization on campus, including the stu student
dent student newspaper, is allowed to vo vocally
cally vocally support a candidate or par party,
ty, party, but members of the Florida
Blue Key, an "honorary leadership
fraternity, should not meddle in
politics.
In this day and age, students
everywhere are questioning insti institutions
tutions institutions wherever they find them.
I submit that if a political par party,
ty, party, a candidate, or a publication
on campus or after you leave
school asks you to question
the credentials or issues on any
subject, then you should go be beyond
yond beyond the original challenge and
seek the facts.
BARRY SINOFF
PRESIDENT
FLORIDA BLUE KEY

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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)
BRAND NEW HONDA S-90, 1,200
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-83-10t-c)
FOUR TRACK Stereo tape deck,
and speakers, like new, still under
warranty, must sell. Call Earl at
372-9616 after 5 oclock. (A-87-
3t-nc).
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-
st-c)
LAFAYETTE 4 track stereo tape
recorder. Must sell S9O. Call 378-
5740 or 378-5961 after 4 p.m.
(A-86-3t-p)
1966 SUZUKI 150 cc S4OO, good
condition, 378-3746 after 5 p.m.
(A-88-3t-c).
SPIRITED PALOMINO Gelding, 7
years old, parade trained. $l5O.
call 372-3244 after 5:30 P.M.
(A-88-st-c).
CHERRY RED, hollow-body, Gib Gibson
son Gibson guitar. Model ES 335 TDC,
less than one year old. Cost ssll
new, will sell for $320 or best
offer. 378-2981. (A-88-3t-c).
WEBCOR STEREO TAPE RECOR RECORDER
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).
I "SUPERIOR OFF-BEAT. AND
I ORIGINAL!" NY. TIMES
<3eoe/sna <3eoe/snajanes
janes <3eoe/snajanes mot 3inumcs immimt
j I SUGGESTED TOR MATURE aUDUNCEs!

for sale
TWO CASTRO Convertible beds,
good condition, $25.00 each. Call
372-6822 anytime. (A-86-3t-c)
650 CC Triumph Bonneville cus customized
tomized customized and is in superb condition.
Call 376-0207 or 376-7425. (A-88-
lt-c).
*
for rent
TWO LOVELY ROOMS, GIRLS
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. Jsth St.
or call 376-0374. (B-87-2t-c).
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)
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. Central heat, linen
and maid service. Separate en entrance
trance entrance and off-street parking. Call:
376-5260. (B-88-2t-c).
AVAILABLE MAY 1 Comfort Comfortable
able Comfortable air conditioned suite of rooms
across from campus (no car
needed) for two gentlemen or
couple apply 321 S.W. 13th St.
(B-88-lt-c).
GARAGE for rent, can be used
for car, storage or art student.
1840 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Call 378-
4645. (B-88-lt-c).
AVAILABLE NOW one bedroom
modern air-conditioned apt. Near
VA Hospital and Medical Center.
Adult only, no pets, lease required.
SIOO per month. Holiday Garden
Apts. 372-3488 376-4360. (B (B---88-10-c).
--88-10-c). (B---88-10-c).
DESPERATE. One month free
rent. Male roommate needed with
senior PCL, Junior PCL, Ph.D.
Elect. Engr. University Garden
Apts. 376-9559. (B-88-3t-p).
FURNISHED Apartment for rent
at corner of N.E. 4th Avenue and
sth Street. Call 376-2967. (B-87-
st-c).

'^mrr77f i jvi T* UTinr
"&S
mt A W
pBLOODAND TZTI
I CAMEROM MITCHELL BLACK, LACEI

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3, 1967

Page 8

%

wanted
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.
(C-87-3t-p).
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).

NEED TO BORROW A secluded
plot of land near a swimable
spring or lake within 10 mile of
school until August. If you know
of such a spot, please call George
at 378-2756. (C-88-3t-p).
WANTED female roommate. 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
(C-86-3t-c)
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: 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-
i-c).
ONE OR TWO Male roommates
wanted for new Landmark apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 1111 S.W. 16th Avenue. Call
Jim, 372-1760 after 5 for full
information. (C-88-lt-c).

GATOR ADS
JUST SLAY ME!!


help wanted
Student or student wife to oper operate
ate operate justowriters 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 office of
the Board of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
tf-nc)
lost-found
LOST: Dark glasses in Norman
Hall, Tuesday afternoon. Please
call REWARD offered.
(L-87-3t-p).
LOST one stack of index cards of
notes on Empedocles, if found,
please return to Room 135 Tigert
to Denise. (L-87-3t-c).

SUNDAY NIGHT utofe-ad
ONLY P!"B
McCARTY AUDITORIUM 1
The Florida Cinema Society
Presents Mp^ESB
EIGHT
EXPERIMENTAL FILMS B|b
Continuous Showings Admission 50$
From 6:00 P.M. or Season Ticket
This Is The ONLY Showing At
McCarty.,.. All Other Films In
Series Will Be Shown At MSB Aud.
U£illU
f \ MAGNIFICENT FILM.
mr NOT TO BE MISSED.
fv Harper's Bazaar
lift BRUCE BROWN FILM IN COLOR
A 1 KW H
CAMILLA SPARV IAMES 6REEOHY BEVERLY ADAMS j
B s- 3 WdvH/i
a r%v Vf&Lti u
r Imm ~ Q[q y
*

lost-found
LOST: Black male dog with rag ragged
ged ragged coat. Lost on campus near
Tigert. Answers to Chowdie. Call
ext. 2645. Reward. (L-88-4t-c).
LOST: Blue>black trench coat in
main cafeteria Wednesday morn morning.
ing. morning. Please return to secretary, 3
Anderson Hall. REWARD.
378-6285. (L-88-2t-p).
LOST: One Dietzgen 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 111 or call 378-5248.
(L-87-4t-c).
LOST a black collapsible umbrella
in case. Lost in Medical Center
Cafeteria. Was gift; reward will
be given. Call 372-2622. (L-86-
3t-nc)



CLASSIFIEDS

services |
record club for stu students
dents students ONLY 30% discount on
your choice of any jazz, folk, pop,
classical LP.Sends2.oofor mem membership
bership membership price list and catalog of
over 38,000 discount records.
Campus LP Service, Box 211 D,
Village Station, N.Y., N.Y. 10014
(M-84-st-p)
ATTENTION: Horse lovers, riding
lessons at Cowboy Riding stables.
372-8460. (M-86-3t-p)
PARTIES, WEDDINGS, etc. Stu Student
dent Student photographers will take pic pictures
tures pictures at no initial cost. Buy only
pictures you like. Low cost. Call
372-9219. Birdsall, Becht. (M (M---88-lt-p).
--88-lt-p). (M---88-lt-p).
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH
SERVICES ON CAMPUS Wed Wednesday:
nesday: Wednesday: 8 p.m., Room 218, Florida
Union Sunday: 11 a.m., Room
208, Florida Union. All those
interested are lovingly invited to
attend. (M-88-ts-c).

Out of the ordinary | """""
things of life, "P*
m WALTDISNEY "W jmjtm
NUCMURfIAVMIIfS JSgjSp
THE PICTURE WORTH SEEING
AGAIN AG AlN. ..and AGAIN
color
M by Deluxe

Friday, February 3. 1967, The Florida Alligator.

services
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems. West Westley
ley Westley Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300,
909 NW 6th Street (M-68-ts-c)
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)
autos
1966 VW 1600, Fastback, white.
Opportunity: $1,500. Call 376-3261
ext. 2271. (G-86-st-c)
1963 IMP ALA convertible. All
power, excellent condition. $995.00
Call Medical Center ext. 5120
days, and 376-8484 after 5 p.m.
(G-84-st-c)

Page 9

autos
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).
$l5O BELOW MARKET PRICE!
Must sacrifice S6OO equity and
sell 1966 Galaxie 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.
(G-87- st-c).
1954 CHEVY good condition,
SSO Must sell! Call and leave
message, Don, Room 10, 372-
9454. (G-86-3t-p)
1960 BUICK LaSabre, 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)
personal
NOTICE TO ARNOLD AIR
SOCIETY BROTHERS: Weve been
watching your secret practices
and have decided to spot you
TWO games. AAS PLEDGES. (J (J---88-lt-p).
--88-lt-p). (J---88-lt-p).
OBJECTIVISM is the Philosophy of
reality, reason and rational self
interest, developed by Ayn Rand.
If you are interested in studying
objectivism, call 378-4324. (J (J---88-lt-p).
--88-lt-p). (J---88-lt-p).
\ \
,t P 7 i
L -i MM m \ m It
h
j I*
GATOR ADS I*

'Endless Summer 7 ~
Disappointing Fare

By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
Playing at the Plaza is Bruce
Brown's surfing documentary,
The Endless Summer." Quite
simply the film is about two Cali California
fornia California surfers who travel around
the world searching for the perfect
wave at a variety of beaches in
sunny climates.
Ostensibly, it has earned na national
tional national plaudits, not only for its
interest to surfers, but for its
colorful camerawork and exciting
action. More likely, it is probably
a case of its sympathetic critics
seeing their first extensive view
of surfing, oohing and aahing, and
then going ape, not knowing what
else to do over this kind of movie.
There is a belief among senti sentimental
mental sentimental critics that outstanding
films can be made with low bud budgets.
gets. budgets. The feeling may be true,
but the $50,000 spent on The
Endless Summer" does not illus illustrate
trate illustrate this rare event. Come to think
of it, there are some people who
believe deflation is just around
the corner.
One thing that can be said for
this film it is a first of its
kind, and like many firsts, it shows
its newness in the rather shoddy
vay the film was put together.
Brown knows what a dissolve, a
fade, a cut, a pan and proper ex exposure
posure exposure are, but then anyone with a
good Bolex knows this too. Too
often, his techniques border on the
abyss of home movies.
The travelogue is not main maintained,
tained, maintained, with frequent and jarring
amateurish reveries about the big
surf at North Oahu breaking con continuity,
tinuity, continuity, these occurring whenever
the surfing gets bad and of course
to show off the great surfers of
the world. In other words, flash flashbacks
backs flashbacks and breaks in an already
sketchy plot are rather poor gim gimmicks.
micks. gimmicks.
One could excuse this cliche
since the movies heart is the surf
itself. But you know, all those big
waves (small ones too) and great
rides can get boring after about 85
minutes of viewing. I mean after
awhile you start wishing for a
wipeout in which the surfer never
comes up. Sadistic as this desire
seems, you must admit it breaks
the monotony.
The movie also has some pretty
bad narration by a pleasant sound sounding
ing sounding man, who is also the camera cameraman,
man, cameraman, director, and editor. .
namely Bruce Brown (no wondei
the movie was low budget -- the
staff was willing to work for
nothing). The facts and fun are

FRIDAY
SPECIAL
FISH
DINNER
89 c
Kentucky fried #kickn
North Urniw Hospitality Vish...
3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

lightheartedly told in the manner
of a freckle-faced, but slightly
aged Boy Scout. Golly, did you
know that if you stepped on a
South African rockfish you would
be dead in fifteen minutes?
Now I may be accused of split splitting
ting splitting hairs and riding this movie
too hard. The reaction by those
people who insist that they en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed this movie is, It',£ enter entertaining."
taining." entertaining." If you complain about
its lack of polish and artfulness,
they invariably cry, Who cares?"
to the former term and What's
it mean?" to the latter.
Ultimately, you the moviegoer
must choose whether such a men mentality
tality mentality is your forte. However, in
the lobby afterwards, a supris suprisingly
ingly suprisingly large number of healthy
looking men over 18 showed con considerable
siderable considerable disdain for the film, even
as entertainment (which I presume
was their chief motivation for
coming to this movie).
Strangely enough, the greatest
effects in the movie were the
opening and closing sunset shots
which gave the film a kind of
fitting Heres where I came
in feeling. I think this is a good
place to end a review, and so
as the National Geographic orange
disc of flame sinks slowly into
the west, we say goodbye to the
The Endless Summer," or per perhaps
haps perhaps we should call it The End Endless
less Endless Sunset. Regardless, its in
glorious Kodachrome.
BY
-i GEORGE !-
(It is impossible for George to
set up personal interviews, as
George never knows where he is.)
* *
DEAR GEORGE:
Can you tell me a good method
to flatten the tummy? Ive tried
everything.
TUB
DEAR TUB:
Well, try quitting a good fire firemans
mans firemans job and try to write an
advice column. You'll have the
flattest tummy on your block.



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3, 1967

Gator Groups Choose Little Sisters

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
(EDITOR'S NOTE: All groups sub submitting
mitting submitting material; please type or
write neatly. Please DATE all
material and put it in the box
marked Society in the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator office by MONDAY of each
week.)
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
The Lambda Chis are proud
to introduce their new Little
Sisters of the Crescent. They are
Patty Fielder, Connie Kemp
Anne Clark, Lohse Barton, Mar Marcia
cia Marcia Tucker, Donna Lough, Jana
Davis, Kathy Chappelle, Linda
Forbes.
The annual banquet withalumni withalumnifaculty
faculty withalumnifaculty members was held last
week.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
AEPi has invaded radio station
WRUF. Brother Neal La von and
pledge Brian Smith both host shows
on WRUF/fm. Roger Davis, na national
tional national junior debate champion and
AEPi pledge, has a daily program
on WRUF/am. Pledge Bob Moore
is a stand-by for fm disc jockeys
unable to do their shows.
This past Sunday the 13 pledges
collected for the March of Dimes.
More than SIOO was counted by
the end of the afternoon.
PHI MU
Newly elected officers for this
term are Julie Parker, president;
Patti Farrell, vice president; Lin Linda
da Linda Rosseau, treasurer; Sandy Hill,
recording secretary; Connie
Satterlee, corresponding secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Kathi Blaney, rush chairman.
Honors went to Fran Welguisz
for being named Phi Mu sister of
the year; Sally Rosseau was se selected
lected selected best pledge. Connie Gid Giddens
dens Giddens was a runner-up in the Miss
Seminolg contest. Cathy Market
was recently elected president of
Delta Sigs Little Sisters, and
Carol Fletcher is president of
AEPi's Little Sisters.
Thelma Mossman has been
elected vice president of Theta
Sigma Phi, journalism honorary.
Kathi Blaney has been named to
the Coedikette staff. And Cathy
Lynn Dittmar is chairman of Gator
Gras talent show.
BETA THETA PI
At a banquet held this past Sun Sunday
day Sunday for the 31 new initiates, the
men of Beta Theta Pi were honored
by the presence of their national
president, Francis M. Rich, and
their district chief, John Van Horn.
This was the first time in the
history of Gamma Xi chapter that
a national president of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity has visited the campus.
Continuing the emohasis on
theme parties, social chairman
Gary Leech has scheduled a
Roaring 20s* party for Saturday
night. So, for glimpses of flap flappers
pers flappers and racoon coats, keep an
eye on the Beta house tomorrow
night. /\
FLORIDA PLAYERS
Florida Players opened its new
year with the election of officers.
Installed into office were Bob Hef Hefley
ley Hefley as president and Erica Schott
as vice president. Remaining in
office from last term are Leslie
Marks, secretary, and Kathie Tac TacccUnt,
ccUnt, TacccUnt, historian.
The first play of the year will
be Eugene O'Neill's Touch of the
Poet.'' Directing the play will be
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, head of
the drama department.
Persons wishing to work on pro production
duction production are invited to stop by Tigert
Hall, room 354.

" J@jj| yk MMMH
WORK PARTY -- Pi Lambda Phi bro brother
ther brother Steve Rosenblatt (with wheelbarrow)
helps pledges in their service project of
weeding a field at the Gainesville Boys
Center.

SIGMA CHI
Winter rush netted a pledge
class of 30 men for Sigma Chi.
Rush was highlighted by such noted
speakers as brothers Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, UF president and Dr. Delton
L. Scudder, religion department
head.
The social season has just be begun,
gun, begun, and the future looks good
with such events as Sigma Chi
Derby, Feb. 25, and sweetheart
weekend, Mar. 11, at Silver
Springs. Saturday night The Na Nation-Rockin
tion-Rockin Nation-Rockin Shadows will
provide music for a Caveman
party.
Officers for the term are Tom
Hurst, president; Gary Martin,
vice president; Skip Heath, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; John McPhail, recording
secretary; Bob Gomez, pledge
trainer; Bill Bavoso, editor; Bubba
Nelson, historian; Dale Willing Willingham,
ham, Willingham, corresponding secretary.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

ZETA TAU ALPHA
This past weekend was the an annual
nual annual Zeta weekend.
A formal dinner and dance be began
gan began festivities Friday night at
The Brahma in Ocala. Awards
presented at the banquet were:
Zeta man, Randy Randall; best
pledge award, Carol Dorsey and
Betsy Kintz; pledge scholarship
award, Catherine McClain.
A cook-out, hay ride and dance
at Cowboy Riding Stable in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville climaxed the weekend on
Saturday.
Jana Davis was named a Lambda
Chi Little Sister of the Crescent.
Pam Johns is representing zeta
in Sigma Chi Derby. Annette Sykes
is the sororitys entry in the Miss
University of Florida Contest.
.KAPPA DELTA
Congratulations to Lee Ann
Draud for being named to Whos
Who in American Colleges and
Universities.
Sunday night new pledges re received
ceived received their first degree pledge
pins. Monday the sisters serenaded
the Sigma Chis in a display of
spirit for the upcoming Sigma Chi
Derby.
Jo Young will represent the
sorority in the Miss UP contest.

SIGMA KAPPA
Sigma Kappa officers for the
new year are Carol Oetke, presi president;
dent; president; Diane Jones, first vice
president; Kathy Ramers, pledge
trainer; Linda Hayes, treasurer;
Janice Luther, recording secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Janice Eggart, correspond corresponding
ing corresponding secretary; Sandy McGregor,
rush chairman.
Congratulations go to Joan
Wi 11 ma n, new secretary-treas secretary-treasurer
urer secretary-treasurer of Little Sisters of the Nile.
Linda Bennett is pledge trainer
and Sandy Bishenauer is social
chairman of Lambda Chi's Little
Sisters. Jan Pagh was recently
awarded a Ford Foundation Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship.
New pledges are Sandy Bish Bishenauer,
enauer, Bishenauer, Alice Culley, Janice Hill,
Darlene Lauriello, Terry Martar Martarono,
ono, Martarono, Bonnie Stewart, Pam Warner.
A slumber party was held last
Friday for them.

THETA CHI
Neophytes of Theta Chi took time
off from their initiation procedures
Saturday for a help day at the
North Florida Sheriffs Boys
Ranch in Live Oak. Their service
project called for the conversion
of an uncultivated field (nowcalled
Theta Chi field) into a grazing
pasture for cattle.
Theta Chis have elected new
officers. They are Rodney Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, president; Bill Perrin, vice
president; Tom Ringwood, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Bruce Schafner, treasurer;
Bobby Lee, pledge marshall.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
The Sig Eps will throw a Wel Welcome
come Welcome Home, Rose Bimler party
Saturday night. The famed enter entertainer
tainer entertainer will appear at the Sig Ep
house for two shows.
The fraternity is sponsoring
Sandra Unger, AOPi, in the Miss
UF contest.
Neophytes will be collecting for
the Heart Fund at the corner of
University and 13th Saturday. This
is a part of Sig Eps annual Heart
Fund charity drive.
Parachuting has become the
latest craze among the brothers.
Four of the brave ones have made
their first jump (shaken but alive)
and now the rest of the men are
getting the jump bug.

DELTA CHI
Delta Chi is proud of its bowling
team for winning the Blue League
championship game. A tip of the
lat goes to bowlers Jeff Yost,
Jerry Schechter, Tom Kuznik,
Larry Schneider and Bill Cramp Crampton.
ton. Crampton.
This past week a theater party
was held at the Plaza Theater in
honor of Mike Hynson, who made
his acting (and surfing) debut in
the movie, The Endless Sum Summer.
mer. Summer.
Newly initiated brothers are B.
Wiley Broom, William Crampton,
Roger Hawk, William Diamond, A.
Russell Bobo, Gary Soehner, Ro Robe
be Robe rt Parks, Robert Fullington,
Jerry Schechter, John Gibson, John
Chaperon.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Dale Wolley was a vigorous
worker for last weeks Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week. Father Flanagan,
one of the speakers, was a guest
for dinner.
Billie Schwartz is in charge of
the March of Dimes drive for the
sorority. One pledge has been taken
in during formal rush -- Ronnie
Milstein. Three Deephers are in
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen
womens honorary. They are Diane
Baron, Maxine Munchik and Mad Maddie
die Maddie Levine.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri-Delt pledges gave sisters
and their dates a gala dinner last
week. The dining room was trans transformed
formed transformed into the Delta Room,
complete with nightclub atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere and professional enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
Three sisters are entered in
the Miss UF contest: SuzAnn Hull,
Maureen Shannon and Suellyn Win Winkle.
kle. Winkle. Congratulations go to Suellyn
for being chosen president of ATO
Little Sisters.

ALPHA DELTA PHI
ADPi Karyn Rose has been cho chosen
sen chosen Outstanding Young Woman of
America. Women between the
ages of 21 and 36 compete for
this honor.
Ann Mahan, Angel Flight mem member,
ber, member, has been chosen to march
with the Billy Mitchell Drill Team
at Mardi Gras in New Orleans.
Several sisters are competing
for the title of Miss UF. They
are Kathy Amick, sponsored by
AGR; Suzanne Teate, sponsored
by SAE; Carol Still, sponsored by
ADPi.
Lohse Barten was recently cho chosen
sen chosen a Lambda Chi Little Sister.
Other ADPi's are members: Drue
Gunther, president; Barbara Har Harris;
ris; Harris; Kristy Kimball.
1
DELTA GAMMA
The DG's are busy preparing for
Sigma Chi Derby. Mary Long was
chosen sorority coordinator; Jim
Richeson and Tom Munsey will be
Derby Daddies; Tom Clark is the
happy pledge for the pledge dress dressup
up dressup event.
Adele Scalise is the DG entrant
in the Miss UF contest.
The sorority played host to Col College
lege College Life last Sunday.

PHI EPSILON PI
The Phi Eps join in welcom welcoming
ing welcoming new housemother Mrs. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret (Mom) Connerly, a former
assistant housemother of DPhiE.
Mitchell L. Wahrman, Phi Ep
national field director, was here
for over a week to help with rush.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Two new pledges have been wel welcomed
comed welcomed into the Theta camp. They
are Kerry Sheehan and Teddi
Klopp. Congratulations to Linda
Forbes and Donna Lough, new
Lambda Chi Little Sisters.
Ruth Ann Hellwig will play the
daughter in A Touch of the Poet,
upcoming Florida Players pro production.
duction. production.
Kris Dempster and Ruth Ann
Hellwig were reelected treas treasurer
urer treasurer and secretary respectively
of zeta Phi Eta, womens pro professional
fessional professional speech arts fraternity.
Two Thetas have been named of officers
ficers officers in Pi Kappa Alphas Little
Sisters. They are Jackie Tait,
secretary; Pam Parnell, social
chairman.
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
The Phi Sigs have been hosting
informal rush coffees all week.
They soon will begin informal
dinners.
Hopes are high to win Sigma
Chi Derby. Even though this is a
new sorority on campus, the spirit
shown has been tremendous.
CHI OMEGA
The term began with a new seb
of Chi O leaders. They are Gloria
Rish, president; Carol Eppley, vice
president; Marie Headley, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Rhonda McMullen, treasurer;
Marsha Goheen, personnel; Becky
Pierce, pledge trainer.
The sorority is very proud of
Sandra Stallings, recent winner
of the Miss Seminole contest.
Becky Pierce has been chosen one
of three new members of Womens
Judiciary Council.
Chi O filled the nest with the
addition of 13 new **owlets: Su Susan
san Susan Arant, Marlayna Bachman,
Brenda Brownrigg, Ginny Dillin,
Elizabeth Edwards, Dianne Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Jan Hembree, Vicki Iverson,
Martha Lyle, Mary Maloy, Kathy
Merchant, Marjorie Minson and
Sandra Smart.
DELTA UPSILON
New initiates are Bill Flader,
Kevin Dowling, Charles Gresser,
John Hopkins, Greg Mathews,
Harry Denlinger, Bill Carter, Ed Eddie
die Eddie Grimes and Rick Reynolds.
These new brothers were honored
with a banquet Sunday at the
Ramada Inn.
New pledges are Doug
Sexton, Tom Clarey, Rodney
Bailey, Tom Carnahan and Ed
Dailey.
DUs Greg Mathews and Rhett
Rednour recently returned from
the. Harvard Debate Tournament in
Cambridge, Mass. They won sec second
ond second place honors.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
A Delta Sig alumni reception
will be held Saturday morning at 9.
The 1967 officers of the Little
Sisters of the Nile were elected
last week. They are Cathy Market,
president; Joan Witfman, secre secretary-treasurer;
tary-treasurer; secretary-treasurer; Karen Ellis, so social
cial social chairman.
New Little Sisters are Kathi
Blaney, Maureen Carpenter, Con Connie
nie Connie Giddens, Sharron Kuitert,
Cindy Long, Stephanie Morris, Gail
Perasall, Sara Riley, Ruthie Rohan
and Danielle Thomas.



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offered to help Diane Deal unfold her
fold-up scooter, so. .
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RELIGION NEWS

The Bnai Brith Hillel Founda Foundation
tion Foundation will have Reform Services
this Friday evening at 7:30. After Afterwards
wards Afterwards there will be instructions in
Israeli folk dancing by Mrs. Horel,
faculty sponsor of the UF Folk
Dance Club.
Brunch will be served at 11 a.m.
Sunday. A discussion on How to
Improve Hillel for Ourselves will
follow.
An organizational meeting for
the young married couples group
will be held Sunday night, 8:30,
in the lounge. All married students
are urged to attend.
***
At the annual meeting of the
United Church of Gainesville the
congregation voted Ward Noyes,
M.D., moderator. He will have
overal 1 responsibility for direction
of the local church in the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming year.
The United Church is tempor temporarily
arily temporarily meeting at 1402 W. Univer University
sity University Ave., in facilities madeavail madeavailable
able madeavailable by the Presbyterian
University Center. Worship
service is at 9:45 each Sunday
morning.

There will be a Valentine banquet
at the Baptist Student Center, Feb.
11. 8 i

H 111 -a/ 1 1 1 1 I /;* \\ v \ ,j ~i,
AND NOW, OFF WE GO!
. .it took 10 minutes

WantACompactVehicle?
Try A Fold-Up Scooter

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Society Writer
You meet nice people on a
Honda, but you meet the most
people on a fold-up scooter, said
Diane Deal, lUC.
If anyone should know about
folding and unfolding a scooter --
into a suitcase type form Diane
is an expert. A vivacious 5-ft.
blonde who weighs only 10 pounds
more than her 95 pound Centaur
scooter, she can fold up her scooter
in about 10 minutes.
But trying to carry it by the
strap across the seat presents a
problem. According to Diane, all
she has to do is yell help and
there is always a boy who will
come running.
The Motor, as it is fondly
called, was used originally by
Dianes father. Owner of a com company
pany company supplying heavy construction
equipment, Mr. Deal would pilot
his own plane on trips. Wanting
something to travel on when he
landed far from real civilization,
he bought the fold-up scooter. He
could land his plane in wilderness,
assemble the Centaur and whiz
off.
Then he gave The Motor to
Diane when she entered UF last
trimester. Once the scooter
which has no gears, only hand
brakes took off with only Diane's
purse dangling from the handle
tars. She caught up with it and
y llll
\ am m
IT b hasi
. .almost done

'Friday, February 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

managed to flip off the switch.
By now, its easy to realize
this machine is indeed different
than most. Running on a lawn

CHURCH DIRECTORY

North Central Baptist Church
404 N.W. I4th AVE.
Gainesville. Florida
I**The Difference
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Pastor
First Lutheran Church
Worship-Sunday 10 am
Wednesday 7 pm
Bible Study-Sunday 9 am
Fellowship
Sunday Supper 6 pm
Student Center & cnurch
1801 NW sth Ave.
Episcopal
University Center
1522 W. University Ave.
Sunday
K:00 Holy Communion
10:00 Morning worship
11:30 llply communion
Wednesday
5:00 .lo!y Communion
Hillel Foundation
Sabbath Services:
Friday 7:30 p.m.
Saturday 10:00 a.m.
Brunch
Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Discussion
Sunday 12 noon
Institute of Judaic Studies
Wednesday 7:30 p.rn.
Westside Baptist Church
4039 Newberry Roaa
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Training Union 6:15 pm
Evening Worship 7:30 pm
Wednesday 7:15 phn
WELCOME
University Lutheran
Church
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
Worship 11 a.m. Sundays
Ash Wednesday Service
7:30 p.m.
St. Augustine Chapel
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
1738 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
MASS SCHEDULE:
SUNDAY MASSES 9:30, 11:00
a.in. and 5:15 n m
DAILY MASSES H a.m. and 5*15
Ct '-VFLSSJONS 5p rues.*
Thurs and Ii i
: D.iii \ M i i> a
rtlCllKlf ill-

mower engine (honest!), it has
a top speed of 40 mph. In fact
a cord has to be pulled, just like
a lawn mower, to get it started.

Worship
This Week
United Church
Os Gainesville
(UCC: Congregational
EAR Merged
temporary location
402 W. Unlversitv.
Worship 9:45 am
Coffee Break 10:35 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Further info. Dr. Stokes
Phone 378-3500
Thirst
425 W. Univ. Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Schedule Posted in Dorms
Methodist Presbyterian
Student Program
Sunday
Seminar 10 am
fWesley'i
Supper & Forum 6 pm
(Presby.)
i
Tuesday
Sandwich Seminar 12:15
(Wesley)
Thursday
Holy Communion 9:30 pm
(Wesley)
Friday & Saturday
Open House at Wesley
Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church
8 am Holy Communion
9:30 Morning Prayer
Sermon, Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer,
Sermon
(First Sundays, Holy
Communion all 3 services)
Episcopal University
Center
The
Chapel of the Incarnation
1522 West University Avenue
SUNDAYS
8:00 Holy Communion
10:00 Morning Worship
11:30 Holy Communion
Lenten Service Schedule
Daily Holy Communion
Monday 5:00 P.M.
Tuesday- 12:00 Noon
Wednesday 5:00 P.M.
Thursday 7:00 P.M.
Friday 12:00 Noon

Page 11



The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3,1967

Page 12

Orange and

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

Special Notice: F lorida Union Sponsored trip to Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands, April 22-28. San Juan,
St. Thomas and St. John (freeports) information in
315 Union, ext. 2741.
Friday, February 3
History and Philosophy of Medicine Lecture: Dr.
Charles B. Huggins, Science and Man, MSB
Aud., 12:10 p.m.
# [
Mensa: Business meeting and Lecture, 105-B AFA. f
7:30 p.m. Nomination of Officers.
Hideway Discotheque: Band, The Souls, Fla. Union,
8 p.m. Go Go Dancers
Graham-Yulee Areas Street Dance: featuring The
Leaves of Grass, Yulee Area, 8:30 p.m.
Movie: John Goldfarb Please Come Home, MSB
Aud., 7 & 9:05 p.m.
Chess Club: 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Arts and Crafts Center: Batik Workshop, Union Craft
Center, 9-11, 2-4, 7-9. Call ext. 2951 for regis registration.
tration. registration.
US Navy: Recruiting, 116 Union, 9 a.m. 5 p.m.

Progress Tests
Students in the following courses are expected to totake
take totake the following tests. Each student must bring a
NO. 2 .ead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 7,7
p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
Feb. 7,7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, Feb. 7,7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with: (A-L) report to Little 201, 203, 205,
207, 213, 215, 217 or 218; (M-Z) report to Little
221. 223. 225. 227* 233. 235. 237 or ? 39.
Cy 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 9,7
p.m. in Little Hall 101, 109, 113, 121, 125 and 127.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 9,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-
L) report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly
102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 9,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A-L)
report to Walker Auditorium; (M-Z) report to Lit Little
tle Little Hall 201, 203, 205, 207, 213, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223, 225, 227, 233, 235, 237, or 239.
General
Notices
0
TENNIS TOURNAMENT: The Board of Interna International
tional International Affairs will hold the International Week table
tennis tournament Feb. 9, 7:30 p.m. at the Baptist
Student Center. Students must sign up by 5 p.m. Feb.
4 in Florida Union bulletin board.

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 I
I LOW with a AIITOinAKK I
JINTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THR/FT, CREDIT, SERVICE I
1 ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union SPECIALTY
I Building J Extension 2973 I

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

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Saturday, February 4
UF Swimming Team: Fla. vs. Miami, at Miami
Lutheran Student Association: Sunland Party, Depart Departing
ing Departing from Student Center at 1 p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Vanderbilt, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.
Movie: Fail Safe, MSB Aud., 7 & 9:10 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: Sailing and Work Party, meet in
front of Union, 10:30 a.m. Everyone interested in
sailing is encouraged to come and be checked out
in boat handling.
Sunday, February 5
Newman Club: General meeting, Catholic student cen center
ter center lounge, after 11 a.m. Mass.
Art Lecture: Dr. JerryN. Uelsmann,CreativePhoto Uelsmann,CreativePhotography,
graphy, Uelsmann,CreativePhotography, Univ. Gallery, 3 p.m.
Music Dept.: Faculty Chamber Music Series, P. K.
Yonge Aud., 4 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Focus 67: Mr.
Dwain Barney, Scientific Research and Chris Christianity.
tianity. Christianity. Graham Hall Recreation Room, 7:30 P.M.
BIA International Week: Keynote Address, Univ. Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Christian Science: Services on Campus, 208 Union,
11:00 a.m.

Administrative Notices

ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone
finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
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.
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.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATION: Spanish
reading knowledge examination and all functional ex examinations
aminations examinations will be given on Saturday, Feb. 4, Room
18, Anderson Hall, 10 a.m. 12 noon.
IMMUNIZATION CLINIC: Free shots will be given
to residents of Diamond Village, Sunday, Feb.
from 2- 5 p.m. Clinic is sponsored by the Alachua
County Health Department in coordination with the
University of Florida College of Nursing.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS Exams
in French, German, and Russian will be given Saturday,
Feb. 4, 9:45 a.m. in Walker Auditorium.
ARABIAN NIGHTS: The International Womens Club
will present the Arabian Nights, Feb. 6, 8 p.m.
Films, arts and crafts will be on display. All new
internationals are invited.

Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, Fla. Union,
11 a.m. 4
Fla. Cinema S.ociety: The Experimental Film, McC
Aud. (note change of place), 6 & 8 p.m.
Monday, February 6
Basketball: Fla. vs. Alabama, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons, table on west side of Main
Cafeteria, 11-1 p.m
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union, 7:15
p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meeting, 527 Eng. Bldg.,
8 p.m. Everyone interested in amateur radio is
invited to attend.
Film Classics: The Loved One, MSB Aud., 7 &
9:05 p.m.
Brazilian Portugese Club: Paulo Ronai, O Lirismo
De Cecilia Meireles, 212 Union, 8 p.m.
< -V.., *-1
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for the COLE PORTER REVUE.

EUROPEAN GROUP FLIGHTS: Round-trip jet flights
(from New York Lisbon London New York)
are available to faculty, staff, students and their
families. Flights (including Lisbon tour and. hotel
fare) are $350 per person, running from June 26
Sept. 12, and April 26 . Aug. 8. For information
contact Donald L. Pevsner, 372-7772.
BATIK WORKSHOP: The Arts and Crafts Center,
Florida Union, will hold the Batik Workshop Feb.
12, and 3. Tliere is a $lO fee for three days or
$4 per day. Enrollment is limited. Contact Arts and
Crafts Center, Ext. 2951, for information and re registration.
gistration. registration.
Placement
Notices
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. indicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.
FEB. 3: DOW CHEMICAL CO. Bus, Engr, Phys,
Sci, Lib. Arts, Acctg, Math, Stat. PROCTOR & GAM GAMBLE
BLE GAMBLE DISTRIBUTING CO. Any major. RADIATION
EE, ME, Eng.Mech, Physics, Acctg. RYAN AERO AERONAUTICAL
NAUTICAL AERONAUTICAL CO. AE, ME, EE. U.S. NAVAL OR ORDINANCE
DINANCE ORDINANCE LABChE. AE. ME, EE, Physics, Math,
chem. MITRE CORP EE, Math, Physics, Compu Computer
ter Computer Sci, Oper. Research. HOLOPHANE CO. EE,
ME. DARBY, DARBY ODOM CO. Acctg. ENVIRO ENVIRONMENTAL
NMENTAL ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE SERVICES ADMIN. CE, EE,
ME, Math, Physics. DAMES & MOORE CE.*
BENDIX CORP EE, ME. GEORGIA DRAFT CO.
- ChE, CE, EE, ME. GALGON CORP. All Eng Engineering.
ineering. Engineering.



Saturday & Sunday
Date Night
The Famous Wonder House j
K.C. STRIP STEAK
Regular Large Extra Large I
$1.50
2 for 3.35
Your SECOND LargeSize I
K.C. is only $1.40 I
Give Your Girl A Real Treat.... 1
WONDER HOUSE :>
RESTAURANT f
14 SW First. SI. (Ask Any Old Timer) 372-2405 ** f

,'^vSnmcmnnSgnm.
A*--
XvX- ' I-.-'
I
CHARGER multi-purpose
STOL airplane.
OVI Research
satellite system.

w
CONVAIR 600
transport.
YOUR
FUTURE
IS HERE
AND
NOW

AT GENERAL DYNAMICS Convair Division
\
Exciting assignments await new college engineering, science and mathematics
graduates at Convair Division, the aerospace-oriented Division of General Dynamics
Corporation. You will work with top Convair Engineers and Scientists
involved in challenging programs that include spacecraft, space boosters,
military and commercial aircraft, electronics systems and oceanographic research.
Your career with Convair Division is enhanced by the opportunity to live in San
Diego .. one of the country's foremost vacationlands. It's a fun
city with a pleasant year 'round climate and superb recreational facilities.
And its institutions of higher education and research centers
have endowed the community with a most desirable academic atmosphere.
See your placement officer to arrange a personal on-campus interview with
our representatives, or write to Mr. R. M. Smith, Manager of Professional
Placement, General Dynamics Convair, 5518 Kearny Villa Road,
San Diego, California 92112. An Equal Opportunity Employer.
GENERAL DYNAMICS
Convair Division

The Big Blackout..UF Style

By KATHIE KEIM
A j,*#
A power failure brought a blackout to the cam campus
pus campus Thursday, affecting areas from Fraternity Row
to Norman Hall. The lights went off about noon,
causing inconvenience, the cancelling of several
classes and concern over electrically-contro ll,>H
instruments and equipment.
The source of the failure was in or near a
manhole on Radio Road, adjacent to the new
Florida Union. The cover of the manhole was
blown off by a minor explosion, and power was
interrupted immediately.
No official comments were made about the
cause of the failure, but speculation quickly arose
as to why the lights went off.
The most widespread theories concerning the
blackout said that either a grounded wire or an

r Darkness At Noon 1 On Campus

It was darkness at noon on campus Thursday,
when a power failure brought many proceedings to
a screeching halt for about two hours. But faculty
members and administrators soon adjusted their
tasks to the loss of electrical power.
3
Most classes went on despite the power failure.
Professors simply opened their windows and doors

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Friday, February 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

electrical shorting in a major cable below the
manhole cut off the electrical current and pro provided
vided provided enough force to blow the manhole cover
into the street.
Several science departments reported the black blackout
out blackout produced some interruption in the operations
of instruments.
The Biology Department went over to emergen emergency
cy emergency generators, which did not provide current for
all the equipment of the department. Equipment
being used in experiments at the time were put
out off service temporarily.
Students in the School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications related that the loss of current halted
the broadcasting of several television pro programs
grams programs over WUFT, Possible damage to the sec section
tion section of tape being played at the time of the failure
was reported, and several classes were cancelled.

to provide a maximum of sunlight and went on
with their lectures.
Some professors did not know, at first, quite
how to deal with the situation. In a math class,
the professor looked up at the darkened lights,
giggled, and then sat down. After a while when
the lights did not come back on, he finally resumed
his lecture in the dark.

While the lights were out,
lamented one professor, not one
student went to sleep in my class,
yet as soon as they came back on,
eyelids began to grow heavy and
heads started to nod.
In cafeterias on campus, food
service went on with slight
modifications.
You should have been in the
Campus Club a little while after
the lights went out, exclaimed one
student. The place looked like a
night club! The only light was
from candles on the tables and
around the grill.
The only trouble, he added,
was that the grills weren't work working,
ing, working, so you could only get cold
cuts sandwiches, potato chips
and stuff.
Librarians were reported hav having
ing having trouble checking students
books as they left the libraries.
People were said to be blunder blundering
ing blundering into the walls and each other
In the total darkness of the third
floor hallway in the College of
Journalism and Communications.
In most offices, work went al-<
most undisturbed. One wide widespread
spread widespread problem was the useless uselessness
ness uselessness of such electrical equipment
as electric typewriters and dupli duplicating
cating duplicating machines.
In the offices of the Alligator,
the UPI wire services were lost
for the entire two hour period.
Small Fire
Off-Campus
A small blaze errupted at Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apartments on S.W. 16th
Avenue Thursday morning.
The Gainesville Fire Depart Department
ment Department responded to a call for help
and arrived at 9:05 a.m. They
quickly extinguished the fire which
apparently was started by plumb plumbers
ers plumbers soldering water pipes in the
building's walls.
The Fire Department was also
called to University Garden Apart Apartments
ments Apartments Thursday. When firemen
arrived they found that steam com coming
ing coming from a vent had probably caused
some person to report a fire.
There was no fire to fight.
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Page 13



GATOR 808
*
Beck

This will be a busy weekend for Florida athletes.
When the basketball team is hosting Vanderbilt Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the Gators swimming team will be meeting Miami in
Miami, and the Gator team will be running against Tennessee
and Alabama in Tennessees new indoor track in Knoxville.
Coach Bill Harlans swimming team will be seeking its fifth
victory of the season. North Carolina State and North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, both nationally ranked teams, defeated Florida last weekend.
The indoor meet in Knoxville will be the Gators first meet.
Jimmy Carnes is expected to field one of the best teams in Ga Gator
tor Gator history this year.
And, speaking of the track team, the UF has five nationally
ranked trackmen with the season hardly started.
Freshman Harry Handberg is number three in the nation in
the 50-yard indoor sprint. Dieter Gebhard is also ranked third
in the nation in the indoor 880.
Frank Saier has nailed down 12th place nationally in the high
jump and Frank Lagotic is 16th in the 2-mile run.
Graduate student Jack Bachlor is 15th in the 2-mile run.
Bachlor runs for the Florida Track Club.
Strangly enough you cant figure on anything in SEC basket basketball.
ball. basketball. If the Gators should be tough enough to dump Vandy (this
Saturday at 3 p.m.), then Tommy Bartletts squad would have
a lot going for them during the rest of the season.
Six wins out of the final eight games would break the UF bas basketball
ketball basketball season record. If four of the wins are SEC games, the
Gators will set an all-time high in conference play for Florida.
Os course, it will be a big surprise if the Gators do upset
Vanderbilt, but then the entire season has already been a sur surprise.
prise. surprise.
Actually, Floridas chances will depend mainly on Gary Kel Kellers
lers Kellers game form. Skip Higley and Dave Miller are good, constant
players and Neal Valk is still learning. Keller will have to get
he' ..ci mean to compensate for Vanderbilts 51 per cent aver avert
t avert J on field goals and 75 per cent from the foul line.
Gary McElroy will rattle a few Vandy players before he runs
up his foul total and be forced to leave. Then Boyd Welsch will
come off the bench to play the same kind of game, but still the
secret to success will fall on Kellers shoulders.
However, if Keller cant handle the job, Bartlett had better
consider Jeff Ramsey real quick. If Ramsey had been put in the
Auburn game early, Florida might have pulled it out. Good old
Jeff came off the bench during the game with the Tigers to score
nine of the last 13 Gator points.
For once Florida will not be so far ahead in the height cata catagory.
gory. catagory. Its really embarassing the way some teams with their
tallest man at six feet, five inches have been able to roll past
the Gators. Now Vanderbilt will even up the odds with two men
at 6-7 and one at 6-9.
Even worse is the past record. Florida has never beaten Van Vandy
dy Vandy at home since 1962.
Tickets for the Vanderbilt match are all sold out. Students
will have to arrive early to get seats and when approximately
7,000 fans have jammed into the gym, fire inspectors will
close the door.
This contest will be televisied throughout the south and when
the buzzer sounds ending the game almost one-million fans
will know whether or not the Gators have a ball team.
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SPORTS EDITOR

Vols, Vandy
Under New
Pressure
By DAVID M. MOFFITT
ATLANTA (UPI) Tennessee
Coach Ray Mears says the pres pressure
sure pressure is beginning to build up as
his Vols become aware that they
are favored to win their first
Southeastern Conference basket basketball
ball basketball title in 24 years.
The pressure really becomes
noticable when you reach first
place, said Mears. Theres no
sense denying that its there, but
its something all championship
contenders must live with. .
youve got to be able to handle
it.
The 13th-ranked Vols are tied
with the Bth-ranked Vanderbilt
Commodores for first place in the
SEC. Both have 8-1 records at the
halfway mark of their league
schedule.
But Tennessee, one of the top
defensive teams in the nation with
an average yield of about 54 points
per game, has the advantage. The
Vols, who lost by six points 65-
59 at Vanderbilt, will be the host
for the crucial return match Feb.
18.
Barring a complete collapse by
both, theres no other team in
the 10-member league likely to
catch the leaders. Third-place
Florida already has four losses.
Tennessee moves this weekend
into the Delta country to play
Mississippi Saturday and Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State Monday, a pair of lower lowerechelon
echelon lowerechelon SEC teams the Vols are
expected to beat with ease.
Vanderbilt, boasting the South Southeasts
easts Southeasts best over-all record with
15 wins and only two losses, may
be in danger of dropping out of
the co-lead Saturday as the Com Commodores
modores Commodores will visit the towering
Florida Gators. Vandy beat Florida
at Nashville six weeks ago by
eight points 77-69.
Vanderbilt will be at Georgia
Monday night.
No major games were sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Friday night.
Other SEC games Saturday find
defending champion Kentucky,
looking much better since Pat
Rileys back seems to have im improved,
proved, improved, at Louisiana State and
Alabama at Georgia.
Among the independents, Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State will be at Florida State,
Notre Dame at Georgia Tech and
New York University at Tulane.
Union Board
To Host
Tournaments
The recreation committee of
the Florida Union Board is pre presenting
senting presenting a whole slate of tourna tournaments
ments tournaments for the coming week. In Included
cluded Included are bowling, table tennis,
and billiards.
Students that are interested in
competing should sign up before
5 p.m. today. Tournament compe competition
tition competition will start on Monday at 7
p*m.
Winning teams and individuals
will compete in the regional tour tournament
nament tournament to be held at South Flor Florida
ida Florida on Feb. 23-25. All expenses of
the winners will be paid for the
trip.
Tonight to start the weekend off
before the big game with Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, the board will host a
Hideway Discotheque dance at the
social room of the Florida Union.
The Fabolous Souls will provide
the music beginning at 8 p.m.
Admission is 25 cents.

SPORTS

Page 14

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[, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3,1967



..^.ggSSSSfe;,,
> 11ir.ML

I PATRONIZE'GATOR ADVERTISERS I

Why become an engineer at
Garrett-Aiesearch? Youll have to
work harder and use more of
your knowledge than engineers
at most other companies.

If youre our kind of engineer,
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For example:
Youve worked hard to get a
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put it to work in the best way
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You will never be satisfied with
run-of-the-mill assignments. You

demand exciting,
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You not only accept
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ity responsibility you insist upon it.
Does that sound like
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is your cup of tea.
Our business is

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systems and subsystems.
Here, research, design, and de development
velopment development lead to production of
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Sign up now in the Placement Office for interviews. An Aiesearch
representative will be interviewing on campus Friday, February 10.

THE BOOK THAT SAYS:
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That means you BKs 'Ejm
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The product lines at Aiesearch,
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In each category Aiesearch
employs three kinds of engineers.
Preliminary design engineers do
the analytical and theoretical
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Whichever field fits you best, we
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Gator Trackmen To Face
TopankedVols, Alabama

UF track team will take part
in the greatest triangular indoor
track meet ever held in the South
when they meet Tennessee and
Alabama in Knoxville Saturday.
Florida and Alabama will clash
with Tennessee in the new Stokley
Athletic Center on the Volunteers'
campus. This will be the first
official meet ever held in the
center.
The Gators will be out to un unseat
seat unseat Tennessee as the number
one track power in the South. The
Volunteers are led by Richmond
Flowers, who is an outstanding
football player and considered one

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Our engineering staff is smaller
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If the Aiesearch story sounds
like opportunity speaking to you youdont
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And put this in the back of your
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In a field where meeting chal challenges
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Friday, February 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

of the finest hurdlers in the world.
We are out to beat Tennessee,
commented track coach Jimmy
Carnes. Everyone knows they are
the best in the South, and we are
out to replace them. It will really
be a tough assignment because
they have some of the finest run runners
ners runners in the nation.
Leading the Gators will be jun juniors
iors juniors Frank Lagotic and Frank
Saier, and sophomores John Mor Morton
ton Morton and Mike Burton.
Lagotic went undefeated during
the cross-country season and has
run one of the fastest two-mile
times in the South. He will be

entered in the mile and two mile.
Saier is considered the finest
high jumper in the South. The 6-7
lad from West Palm Beach has
jumped 6-10 1/2 and gets closer
to the magic 7-0 barrier every everyday.
day. everyday.
Morton, the 6-4, 240 pounder
from Miami, will be throwing the
shot for the Gators. He has thrown
54 feet in earlier meets. His
strongest event, the discus, is not
thrown indoors.
The Gators will have one of the
finest broad jumpers in the South,
competing for them. Mike Burton,
a freshman last year, set a new
SEC freshman indoor record. His
best jump has been 240".
We should be real strong in
all the field events and in the
running events from the 600 on
up/' remarked Carnes. Tenne Tennessee
ssee Tennessee will have the edge on us in
the dashes and the high hurdles.*
Alabama is not to be forgotten*
Their track program has im improved
proved improved steadily over the years
and last year they were one of
the leading teams in the Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. Tliey are led by David Ad Adkins,
kins, Adkins, who is one of the finest
track performers in the South.
His time of 56.1 in the 500 yards
is the fastest in the nation.
Clay Says
Im Gonna'
Ask Terrell
HOUSTON (UPI) Cassius
Clay, in a serious moment, saic
Wednesday he did not think the
heavy weight championship fight
with Ernie Terrell Monday nighi
would go twelve rounds.
Clay, the generally recognized
world champion, is a' 4 to 1 fav favorite
orite favorite to beat Terreil, the World
Boxing Association champion.
Nat Fleischer, veteran editor of
Ring Magazine, told Clay he thought
he would win in 12.
I don't know if itll be that
long," Clay said I dont think
it will. It might be."
Clay has declined to predict in
what round he will end it.
That depends on how Terrell
answers a three-word question,"
Clay said. Im not gonna tell you
what it is. Im gonna ask Terrell
at the weigh in Monday.
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Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 3,1967

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FROM
HEADQUARTERS NEAL WALK
SPECIAL B^Bfi^^B
Although the Gators were not able to complete a two-game basket-
NOW ball swee P in the stat e of Alabama over last weekend you cant place I
the blame on sophomore I
5" ROLL 1200 FEET this Walk is weeks Alligator Player the Week.
Walk came up with 17 points against Alabama in a Gator victory
1/2 Mil Tensilized Polyester and added 14 more defeat against Auburn. B/"
if* O 1 8 PER The 6-11 youngster from Miami Beach added 14 rebounds in the I M
Jb lL n Alabama game and five more against the Tigers. I
RC/LL This not a bad road trip for a 19-year-old and its particularly
good when you consider he played with a cold which saw his fever
7" ROLL 2400 FEET rise to 102 degrees the day of the Auburn game.
Walks hot shooting raised his field goal percentage mark for the
#OBB C icago Mail season to .516 with 80 baskets in 155 attempts. He is currently hit-
O crder Prices and ting .706 a t the free throw line with 48x68 and his 146 rebounds (8.6 f f
o Postage to Tax per game) as second only to Gary Kellers 174. Keller is second in J Bk
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