Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Serious Doubts Cast On FDC'sAuthority

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of
a two part series by Alligator Editor
Eddie Sears dealing with the UFs Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Discipline Committee.)
By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
Recently a graduating senior became
distressed over some bad news from home.
Later that night this same woman saw
a good friend in an automobile accident.
This coed, who will remain nameless,
is an attractive, intelligent and respon responsible
sible responsible person. But the two events coupled
to upset her. She wanted someone to
talk to so she went to see a close friend,
a male graduate student.
She talked until 5:30 a.m., then slept
fully clothed on his bed. He slept on a

The Florida Alligator
o

Vol. 59, No. 91

EFFECTIVE SEPT. 1

Reitz Resigns As President

UF President J. Wayne Reitz announced Tuesday that
he plans to relinquish his office as president of Floridas
largest university on Sept. 1, 1967.
The announcement followed the submission of a formal
letter of resignation to the Chairman of the Board of
Regents, Chester Ferguson, on Jan. 19.
Reitz explained that he submitted the letter of resig resignation,
nation, resignation, dated Jan. 16, to Chairman Ferguson and asked


Regents Express
Sadness,Shock
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida State Board of Regents stand almost unanimously in
its sadness and shock at the resignation of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz, effective Sept. 1.
I, of course, wish to state it has been a real pleasure to work with
President Reitz, Chester H. Ferguson, chairman of the Regents, told
The Alligator late Tuesday afternoon from Tampa.


No Reason
For Making
FussReitz
See Letter Page 9
By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
The letter says precisely what
I want to say, UF President J.
Wayne Reitz said Wednesday just
two hours after he made public
his resignation as UF president.
Reitz was referring to the let letter
ter letter dated January 16, which he
submitted to the Chairman of the
Board of Regents, Chester Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson.
I dont see any reason for
making a fuss about this, he said.
I am in prod health, but I mav
(SEE NO PAGE 3)

couch in the living room. During the
night she did not participate in any amor amorous
ous amorous activity.
She lived in a dormitory and had nei neither
ther neither signed out for the evening nor over overnight.
night. overnight. When she returned to the dorm
the next morning she was questioned by a
member of the residence hall staff.
I was frightened and I lied, she
said. I told the adviser that I was walk walking
ing walking with my friend who had been in the
accident. She also later lied to the dorms
Honor Council.
When I finally realized that they knew
I was out of the dorm, I told them the
truth, she said. I was sent to the dean
of womens office.
At the deans office, she signed a full
confession telling what she had done
and why. After she signed the statement

President Reitz is an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding American educator, Ferguson
continued. The university made
outstanding progress under Dr.
Reitz and he will be difficult to
replace.
He has stated that he has served
more than 10 years and that the
university is entitled to a new
leader.
Well, the process of selecting
a president is carefully pursued
over a period of time. We want
the best and most outstanding man
we can attain for the funds we
have available, Ferguson con continued.
tinued. continued.
This will take from 90 days to
six months, the Regents execu executive
tive executive stated.
Dr. Wayne C. McCall of Ocala
learned of Reitz for the first time
from The Alligator.
Its quite a shock to me, the
vice-chairman of the Regents said.
Dr. Reitz is a close personal
friend, and he has done a great
job for Florida. I understand he
is not in the best of health, but
well nevertheless miss him.
Yes, Well all miss him,
(SEE REGENTS PAGE 9)

University of Florida, Gainesville

that he keep the letter confidential until he communicated
with him further.
This I did by calling him this morning, he said.
Reitz emphasized his decision to relinquish the presi presidency
dency presidency was based entirely on a personal decision and that
it was completely unrelated to any other factors. He said
he felt there would never a good time to conclude ones


REITZ IN OFFICE AFTER ANNOUNCEMENT
. . no reason for making a fuss
illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll
Space To Be Limited
For Brewer Hearing
By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
'4l
Due to space limitations in the meeting room of the Board of
Regents in Tigert Hall, a limited number of people will be allowed
to attend the open hearing of the Faculty Disciplinary Committee,
Friday at 2:30 p.m.
Dean of Men Frank Adams, who serves as secretary of the FDC,
said Tuesday that members of the state press along with cer certain
tain certain persons designated by the accused coed will be allowed to
attend the meeting.
Pamela Brewer, the defendent in the case, is accused of in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate and inappropriate conduct stemming from an edi edition
tion edition of the off-campus humor magazine The Charlatan, in which
she posed nude.
(SEE SPACE PAGE 9)

she was informed tliat she would appear
before the Faculty Discipline Committee.
She was then informed of her rights
but she had already signed her con confession.
fession. confession.
She called a law student and asked him
to represent her. He was amazed to find
out that she had already signed a state statement.
ment. statement.
What can I do when the prosecutions
evidence at the Faculty Discipline Com Committee
mittee Committee will be my clients signed state statement?
ment? statement? he said.
In addition she was charged with vio violation
lation violation of three vague rules. They were:
Rule 10 of the Code of Conduct which
says, A student is expected to comply
with all other policies and regulations
published by the University such as the
Housing Rules and Off-Campus Housing

Fegulations, Women's Students' Associa Association
tion Association Rules, and those of the Intrafrater Intrafraternity
nity Intrafraternity Council and Panhellenic Council."
O Rule 4b of the Off-Campus Housing
Regulation which says, Single students
may not receive visits from persons of
the opposite sex in their residence units
unless such visits are permitted by the
landlord, householder, or resident mana management,
gement, management, and are made under circumstan circumstances
ces circumstances which raise no question as to pro propriety.'*
priety.'* propriety.'*
Violation of WSA rules, probably sec section
tion section IV, article 2 b which reads, Fail Failure
ure Failure to sign out for overnight absences,
including holiday etc,: The pen penalty
alty penalty shall be at the discretion of the
Honor Council."
(SEE SERIOUS" PAGE 2)

Wednesday February 8, 1967

service as president of a great university such as the
University of Florida.
This decision has not been made easily nor without
considerable stress, he stated. In this period of growth
and chance I have been experiencing for almost two years
what is sometimes referred to in academic circles as
presidential fatigue. During the above-mentioned period
I have deliberated not infrequently on the most desirable

Bfll i u

time for closing my service as
president. One definite conclusion
reached is that, short of forced
retirement, there never appears
to be an ideal time.
Everything considered, I am
convinced that this action is in
the best interest of the university
as well as myself. The present
time, in the continuing growth and
ever-increasing quality of the uni university,
versity, university, affords a unique oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for the university to profit
from new leadership.
I am further convinced that
since the university is on the brink
of achieving true eminence among
state universities, a president of
real quality and vigor will be forth forthcoming.
coming. forthcoming. It will be a great oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for one to share in the ex exciting
citing exciting challenge which lies ahead,"
Reitz said.
Reitz stressed that no presi president
dent president and his family could have
experienced finer associations
than Mrs. Reitz and I have enjoyed
these past 12 years."
The life of a president is a rich
experience, he said, even though
it is demanding and varied. We
are deeply grateful to all the staff
who have so thoughtfully worked
with us during this period. We have
the deepest and most abiding affec affection
tion affection for the university and for the
community of Gainesville. The uni university
versity university will always have our de devotion
votion devotion and support.
I have been blessed with able
fellow administrators who are
dedicated to the purposes of the
university," Reitz said. My
respect and admiration for the
faculty is of the highest and I am
proud of our students, of their
zest for learning, and their desire
and willingness to exercise a high
degree of responsibility."



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

Stylish Students
f
NEW YORK study of teen-age boys' clothes
buying shows they rate style
above price in purchasing.
The study, of 622 students in
the 15-18 age bracket, showed
68.6 per cent rating style as
very important," 29.4 per cent
mentioning price first, The
Boys Apparel & Accessories
Manufacturers Association,
Inc., made the survey.

HI m Bp
Fortunately this story had a
happy ending. The dean of women
and the coeds adviser worked out
an agreement avoiding the disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary committee. Both students
were put on probation.
But if this case would have gone
before the committee, here are
some of the rules that would have
faced the adviser:
(1) The adviser is not allowed
to cross-examine prosecution wit witnesses.
nesses. witnesses. Instead questions are dir directed
ected directed to the committee and the
chairman of the committee may
(or may not) ask them.
(2) The adviser may not direct directly
ly directly question his own witness. Again
the chairman will ask the ques questions.
tions. questions.
(3) The main evidence for the
prosecution is the signed con confession
fession confession of the student.
(4) The hearing will be closed
unless the accused asks for an
open hearing, unless it shall be
determined by a vote of the ma majority
jority majority of the Committee that the
protection of witnesses requires
the hearing to be closed to the
public.
(5) A final catch-all section of
the procedures which reads, Al Although
though Although all students appearing be before
fore before the Committee are assured
that the rights and privileges spec specifially
ifially specifially 'enumerated will be accor accorded
ded accorded them, THE COMMITTEE RE REERVES
ERVES REERVES THE RIGHT TO VARY
r i T E HEARING PROCEDURES

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APABTMENTS
Attractive new one & Two BR apts.
Kitchen equipped, A/C
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Beautifully Furnished
In Walking distance of Univ.
Immediate Occupancy
See Manager Apt. 6-8 P.M.
Call 378-2411 9:00 5:00
Mrs. Singletary
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it isDubllshed semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Serious Doubts Raised About FDC

BUT YOU'LL
! T all §

B
A
T
M
A
N

IN ACCORDANCE WITH ITS
EVALUATION OF THE PAR PARTICULAR
TICULAR PARTICULAR CIRCUMSTANCES.
(6) The present Chairman is not
a lawyer, although there is a law lawyer
yer lawyer on the committee.
One case that was decided by
the old Faculty Discipline Com Committee
mittee Committee (the procedures have now
been rewritten) is in the lawbooks
now. The decision reached by the
discipline committee was over overruled
ruled overruled by the District Court of
Appeal in Woody vs. Burns.
Oscar Woody' Jr. was admit admitted
ted admitted to UF as a junior, but on
Jan. 3, 1963 he was prevented
from reregistering when he volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily disclosed that during the
preceding trimester he had not
taken Art 207 as he was instruc instructed
ted instructed to do by his department head
and adviser. For this Woody was
charged with altering a basic
record of the university.
Woody was found guiliy by the
committee and the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of the committee was that
Woody be put on disciplinary pro probation
bation probation for the remainder of his
undergraduate career. Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz approved the re recommendation.
commendation. recommendation.
The committees decision was
not appealed, but two days later
Woody petitioned to register late.
His petition was denied by the
Committee of the College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts both this
time and the following trimester
without granting a notice or hear hearing
ing hearing to Woody.

The matter was eventually
brought before Reitz who in informed
formed informed Woodys attorney that the
Architecture and Fine Arts faculty
committee took the position that
Woodys failure to take Art 207
constituted a defiance of the col college
lege college requirements and resulted in
his disqualifying him self from fur further
ther further attendance in that college due
to failure to maintain a satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory academic record.
The decision was appealed to the
Board of Regents which upheld the
universitys decision. The District
Court of Appeal on June 21, 1966
reversed the decision against
Woody. Some of the points made
by the court are:
. refusal of late regis registration
tration registration to student by faculty com committee
mittee committee of College of Architecture
and Fine Arts of tax supported
state university amounted to ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion of student and was made
solely on ground that he had been
charged with misconduct, commit committees
tees committees action was invalid since only
duly constituted disciplinary com committee
mittee committee could expel student for mis misconduct.
conduct. misconduct.
9 Before tax supported col college
lege college or university may expel a
student for misconduct, it must
afford him due process by giving
him notice of specific charges and
grounds which if proved would jus justify
tify justify expulsion under duly establish established
ed established regulations and grant him fair
hearing with opportunity to present
evidence in his defense before duly
established disciplinary body, or organized
ganized organized and operated by well de definpd
finpd definpd procedure and give results

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and findings of hearing open to
the students inspection.
Q Where student at state sup supported
ported supported university is advised of
charges against him and given op opportunity
portunity opportunity to refute them, judge judgement
ment judgement of expulsion rendered by duly
constituted disciplinary committee
functioning in normal manner by
well defined procedures will not
be disturbed except for abuse of
discretion.
In his summary of the case Jud Judge
ge Judge C. J. Rawls told the court,
The University of Florida is not
the private property of those em employed
ployed employed by the citizens of this
state to perform the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility of providing a program of high higher
er higher education primarily for the
students of this state.
This record presents an in incongruous
congruous incongruous situation wherein the
University of Florida says the
students conduct is not acceptable
to the faculty members of one
college but that the same conduct
does not make him ineligible for
acceptance by other colleges of the
university complex.
According to the court (in Due
vs. Florida A&M University) due
process includes the following:
(1) Notice containing a state statement
ment statement of the SPECIFIC charges and
grounds which if proven would jus justify
tify justify expulsion under duly estab established
lished established regulations.
(2) A hearing which gives the
disciplinary body opportunity to
hear both sides in considerable de detail
tail detail and allows the student to pro-

duce his own defense either by oil
testimony or written affidavits!
witnesses.
(3) The action to be taken onl
by an authorized duly establish!
disciplinary body organized a!
operated by WELL DEFINE*
PROCEDURES. 1
(4) The results and findings 1
the hearing to be presented ini
report open to the students in!
spection. I
In the Woody case the couil
said, Not one of these four elel
ments is present here. 1
Woodys case cast seriousdoubl
on the authority of the FDC an!
the college committees to act a!
they did. 1
(Thursday Editor Sears exam!
ines the UFs Code of Conduct 1
and an ideal FDC.)
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Harvey Named
Florida Press
Director
Williajn B. Harvey has been
named director of the University
of Florida Press, it was announced
Tuesday by UF President J. Wayne
Reitz*
Harvey succeeds Dr. Lewis F.
Haines, who resigned after 21
yeays with the Press to return to
the teaching profession. Harvey's
appointment is effective April 1.
Robert B. Mautz, vice president
for academic affairs said, The
university is fortunate to obtain
the services of a man with the
nreadth of experience and proven
ability of Mr. Harvey. His accep acceptance
tance acceptance of the position augurs well
for the future of the Press.
A graduate of the University of
Pittsburgh, Harvey comes to UF
from his position as director of
the New York University Press.
Prior to joining the NYU staff in
1958, he was assistant director
of the University of Chicago Press.
His earlier experience includes
several years as a traveler for
The Macmillan Company, College
Department, of which he became
managing editor in 1948 and served
on the Board of Directors from
1949 to 1955.
Harvey served as a captain in
the U. S. Army from 1941-45 and
holds the Bronze Star and Purple
Heart with Oak Leaf Cluster.
Harvey is married to the former
Dorothy J. Colvin and they have
three children.
tEddy bear n u rSe y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
kindergarden Classes.
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mk
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ugkp>&
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9k M
WILLIAM HARVEY
.o. press director
Vietnam Slide
Program Set
The UF Student Peace Union is
sponsoring a slide and narrative
program of the War in Vietnam
tonight in room 324 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union at 8.
The slides, taken by British
journalist Felix Greene, portray
the atrocities of the Vietnam con conflict
flict conflict both in the Southern and
Northern sections of the war torn
country.
After the slide session an open
discussion of the films will take
place.
Alan Levin, president of the
Students For A Democratic Socie Society
ty Society urges all interested students to
attend the program.
Levin feels the slides will re represent
present represent a side of the war, which
the newspapers neglect to report.
Military installations and North
Vietnam anti-aircraft instalation
will be shown.

Miss UF Contest Underway
Tonight With Preliminaries

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The preliminaries of the Miss
University of Florida Contest be begin
gin begin tonight at 7 in University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Twenty-two contestants will ap appear
pear appear in evening wear and swim
suits and present their talent acts
before the judges in a program
that is open to the public.
The talent portion will begin at
9.
The winner of the title will re receive
ceive receive a scholarship for one year,
which will pay for tuition and
books. She will also recieve a
wardrobe from Donigans and the
Golden Peacock, two Gainesville
merchants.
The new title-holder will re represent
present represent the university in the Miss
Florida Contest, to be held in
Sarasota in June. Although Miss
University of Florida participates
in the state contest every year,
the university has never had a bea beauty
uty beauty queen who has won the title
of Miss Florida and gone on to
represent the state in the Miss
America competition.
There should be a tremendous
interest in this contest, if only
because the winner does represent
the university, said John LaCa LaCapra,
pra, LaCapra, contest chairman.
I think this years contestants
represent the type of girls the
students will be proud of, both as
their representative here on cam campus
pus campus and also in the Miss Florida
contest, he continued.
Os course, our ultimate aim is
to eventually have a Miss Univer University
sity University of Florida who will win the
state title and go on to be the
states contestant in the Miss Am America
erica America Pageant.
LaCapra commented that the
contest committee, plans to create
additional interest in the competi competition
tion competition by televising the talent semi semifinals
finals semifinals over WUFT-TV on Feb. 15
at 10 p.m.
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Wednesday, February 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Fi v i I
* A.,;
* i < 111
WKKKm
%
y \y% u -f |H fi|§ B
fl
SALLY BENDROTH REHEARSES For to tonight's
night's tonight's Miss UF contest preliminaries. The
semifinal swim suit and talent competition will
be held in University Auditorium.
No Reason For Fuss: Reitz

not have the energy that I would
like to have had to carry on the
energies of the position.
I think a change is good,
Reitz has been President of the
UF for 12 years. This varies
with the individual and the person.
In my instance, I had to decide,
everything considered.

In answering why he chose this
time Reitz said, This is a de desirable
sirable desirable time to do it for the
long term progress of the univer university.
sity. university.
When asked if he had any plans
for the future, he replied, none
whatsoever.
I have no plans, he said.
With the exception of his per personal
sonal personal secretary, Mrs. Phyllis Dur Durrell,
rell, Durrell, no one at UF knew about
the decision.
The public announcement was
made at a meeting of the UF Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Council, which is
composed of UF deans and top ad administrators.
ministrators. administrators.

Page 3



Page 4

. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

The Florida Alligator
-A Ii Out Rw om. PL*Tit Twit.
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Another Woody?
The Faculty Discipline Committee
emerged from the Dark Ages some eight
months ago. At least its designers became
aware that something was not quite right,
there were two major reasons:
(1) The decision in the Oscar Woody
case was so far off base that the com com
- com 4
mittee was begging for trouble. It came
finally in the form of Woody vs. Burns in
which the District Court of Appeal re reversed
versed reversed the committees and Dr. Reitzs
and the regents decision and questioned
the authority of the university to act
as it did.
(2) A growing number of complaints
from both faculty (especially the law
school) and students (led by former Honor
Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz) that the
committee was not granting minimum due
process among other things.
The framers of the committees pro pro,
, pro, cedures decided to undertake a much
heralded rewriting of the rules. But the
new rules and procedures still are far
from the rights students should be granted.
We feel very strongly about several
points that should be incorporated in the
new rules. Among them is a ratio of four
faculty to three student members. At
present the new ratio is 12-2.
We also feel that it is so important
today that a student receive a college
education that the FDC should guarantee
maximum not minimum due process. The
board has the authority to recommend
suspension, probation, expulsion, etc.,
any of which m ay affect a students career.
. ... V
Also the Code of Conduct, a set of
so-called rules governing the student
body, which is used to bring charges
against students is almost as good a
laugh as a Batman Comic book. It is
unrealistic, deliberately vague and com complete
plete complete with a catch-all phrase (immoral
conduct) that could include spitting on
the street.
We suggest that it is time for faculty,
students and administrators to sit down
and come up with a new Code of Conduct
and new (really new) procedures for the
Faculty Discipline Committee.
There may well be another Woody vs.
Burns in the making.
Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllillllllllllllllli
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor Due to
space limitations, however, we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word Typewrit*
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed Names will
be withheld upon request Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for
publication
i

*Georgy Girl: Sexually Normal

By Emily S. Maclachlan
Asst. Prof, of Sociology and
Social Sciences
PART TWO
Surely it is not necessary to read
Freudian, or pseudo-Freudian,
motives and symbols into a movie
as straightforward as this one.
Just because she wont agree to
becoming the mistress of her
fathers employer, (a kind middle middleaged
aged middleaged man who feels, as so many
men do at that age, brain-washed
as they are by our commercialized
sex propaganda, that life is pas passing
sing passing him by) is no proof that
Georgy is neurotically frigid.
Neither do her first awkward at attempts
tempts attempts at sex with Jos prove any
such thing. Georgys affectionate
warmth for others and her delight delightful
ful delightful spontaneity (always a sign of
good health) convince me that she
is sexually normal.
In societies run by men (and
what societies do you know of that
have not been?) girls receive their
social status first from their fa fathers
thers fathers and later from their hus husbands.
bands. husbands. Middle-class girls no less
than working-class girls know that
society has ordained for them cer certain
tain certain roles and they make the best
bargains in a husband they can
possibly make. The great differ difference
ence difference is that working-class girls
do not have the advantages of
speech, education, clothes and con contacts
tacts contacts with the right people that
the families of middle-class girls
can give their own. Lower-class
girls must depend upon physical
attractiveness and in using their
charms to attract men they are
caught in a dilemma: if they go too
far they will be seen as cheap,
but if they dont go far enough
they will be seen as cold. This is
the same dilemma that faces all
girls but it is accentuated for
lower-class girls because of their
lack of so many other advantages
that derive from family help and
influence. Georgy Girl had a sure
insight into where her true talents
lay, in the kitchen and the nur nursery,
sery, nursery, solid virtues that men act actually
ually actually want in their wives as proved
in many surveys of their attitudes.
She certainly made the best of
her talents.
Yet Federman calls her a mon monster
ster monster driven by her maternal feel feelings!
ings! feelings! I can only assume that he,
too, is another victim of pseudo-
Freudian dogmas. Thanks to the
glamorization of Instant Sex by
the movies, todays youngsters be between
tween between fifteen and twenty-two (after
which life is pretty much finished,
they say) are probably the worlds
only people who have ever held so
firmly to the belief that personal
success and therefore happi happiness
ness happiness are derived in direct pro proportion
portion proportion to ones sexual potency.
Os course some adult white people
have long held that uneducated
Negroes hold this belief, a claim
that may derive simply from race
prejudice.
Some people like to nurture
(usually women) and some to re receive
ceive receive nurturance (usually men who
like a good cook and housekeeper).
In western civilization, unlike eas eastern
tern eastern ones, women receive defer deference
ence deference in the form of little personal
attentions and good manners from
men whereas in the East men re receive
ceive receive deference from women. It
is very likely one of those cultural
universals that people require var various
ious various kinds and amounts of both
fathering and mothering (depending
on sex) even as adults and right
into old age. In our own culture
after the children leave their par parents
ents parents home and the parents lose
their own parents, they often con continue
tinue continue to call one another Mom and

SPEAKING OUT

Pop or some such nickname. So
you see there was nothing parti particularly
cularly particularly abnormal about Georgy
needing a father-type as a hus husband,
band, husband, even if this was a compen compensatory
satory compensatory need. After all, just look at
that father she already had f
I asked my sociology class in
social problems to see this pic picture
ture picture because it provides insights
into the many frustrations and di dilemmas
lemmas dilemmas of working-class family
life. It also portrays the British
social class dilemmas. As Fed Federman
erman Federman says, this is not merely a
movie about funny people in hi hilarious
larious hilarious situations. It is also about
illegitimacy, abortion and the ef efforts
forts efforts of two lower-class girls to
rise in the social scale.
Having talked with a great many
girls on this campus I am con convinced
vinced convinced that they have the same
yearnings that Georgy had, for a
good husband, a solid home life
and babies. After all these are
yearnings taught to all girls by all
societies which could never
survive if they did not teach them.
These drives are so powerful in
our own society that it is diffi difficult
cult difficult to keep girls from dropping
out of school.
Whether or not middle-class
white people are right or wrong in
claiming that Negroes over-value
physical sex (poor people certainly
are forced to value joys that come
free), middle class parents are
quite concerned about the high

Wt'fi MKalSSlaHCfei
rrt ;
i ~' - nfl
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRG STEF A NIK JAMUF NEWT SIMMONS
Wire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
QTtNE NAIL --JO ANN LANG WORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimmey Bailey, George
DuFour, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
Keim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedy. Lori Steele
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Snider, Andrew Has Haslett
lett Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Dick
Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David Weiss, Karen Eng,
John Ellsworth, Diann Devine Jerome Warren.

valuation placed upon unveiled and
unadorned sex by today's adoles adolescents.
cents. adolescents. Perhaps if another gener generation
ation generation of middle-class white young youngsters
sters youngsters continues to be nourished
with a steady diet of the Playbody
(oops, a Freudian slip; I meant
Playboy) value system, we can
overcome the present anxious con confusion
fusion confusion about sexual norms and will
arrive at a new consensus
thoroughly compatible with indi individual
vidual individual freedom and our horror of
censorship.
Whatever the future may hold
if Mr. Heffner and his Playboy
philosophy continue to gain ground,
our present norms, as evidenced
in numerous surveys of peoples
attitudes toward picking marriage
partners, continue to uphold rather
balkily old-fashioned attitudes held
scornfully as square by sex dog dogmatists.
matists. dogmatists. The Down With Frigidity
school probably view as a cultural
lag the fact that a majority of
British, European and even Ameri American
can American men list dependable character,
emotional stability, pleasing dis disposition,
position, disposition, refinement and neatness,
good housekeeper, and even edu education
cation education and intelligence ahead of
good looks when they are asked
to state the qualities they look for
in a marriage partner. Most in interesting
teresting interesting of all, Chastity is still
on the 1963 list! Though it occu occupies
pies occupies a slightly lower position than
in 1939 there it is just the same,
right next to Good Looks. Chastity
(SEE GEORGY'* PAGE 5)



Approves
Infirmary
Service
EDITOR:
Last trimesters Alligator ser series
ies series on the Infirmary concluded with
a survey of proposals for future
reorganization of UF student health
facilities. Alligator editors
bubbled with enthusiasm for a
plan to integrate campus treat treatment
ment treatment centers directly with J. Hillis
Miller.
I spent the major part of No November
vember November and December, first in
the Infirmary and then in Hillis
Miller, and on the basis of this
rich fund of personal experience
it is my opinion that any attempt
to abolish the Infirmarys in inpatient
patient inpatient service would be to the
students disadvantage.
In the first place, the Infirmary
fills the need for a minimum
care unit for students too ill to
remain at their Gainesville resi residences
dences residences yet not so sick as to require
full-scale hospital treatment. (The
Infirmary is not a hospital a
large share of criticism levied at
the Infirmary derives from con confusion
fusion confusion on this point).
Second, in my experience the
Infirmary provides'excellent care
at low cost to the student ss
a day including meals. Compare
with Hillis Millers sl6 a day ex exclusive
clusive exclusive of meals. But most im important,
portant, important, I found that the Infirmary,
unlike Hillis Miller, is a small
operation capable of providing far
more personalized care.
At Hillis Miller, for example,
I never succeeded in breaking the
nurses of their habit of calling
every female patient Mrs.*
in vain I corrected them Miss,
and in desperation asked them just
to call me by my first name
the wonder of it all was that they
didnt refer to me by my hospital
number.
Furthermore, I was shuttled
back and forth to a bewildering
array of technicians, medicart
students, residents, and staff
physicians. I am very grateful that
my doctor from the Infirmary
stopped by Hillis Miller every
day to follow my case and explain
to me what was going on.
Hillis Miller does provide its
patients with the very latest in
medical science but the UF
Infirmary offers students a much
more peaceful and friendly atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere in which to recover from
minor illnesses.
Those who would phase out the
Infirmary in favor of reliance on
Hillis Miller should take a little
more time to study the advantage
of the present situation.
PHYLLIS A. GUE, 7AS
Move Hearing
EDITOR:
We, the undersigned students of
Fletcher J, believe it is in the
best public interest to move Miss
Pam me Brewers inappropriate
conduct hearing before the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee from Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall to University Auditorium
or Florida Gym. In our opinion,
the rooms in Tigert Hall are just
not big enough to accommodate
the thousands of students who have
expressed interest in this first
real test of student rights.
21 STUDENTS

A.
D.

EDITOR:
I
Mr. David Miller writes, in his letter of Feb. 6, of what Mr.
Lozoff. .and other factions around campus would have the
students believe concerning the situation of the farm workers
in Belle Glade. I, too, am a freshman. I, too, did not believe Mr.
Lozoff.
I am one of those people who has to see to believe. I went to
Belle Glade.
The students were allowed to talk to anyone they pleased in
Belle Glade and Pahokee, until the Pahokee Police Dept, decided
we had no right to speak to the people without a permit to talk.
One of the topics discussed frequently was wages. A farm worker
in Belle Glade since 1940 reported his highest single days pay as
$lB, for an 18 hour day. He has worked in every field in the area.


Will Drive Anyone To See Conditions

EDITOR:
I am not sure David Miller, lUC intends to call me a liar,
so before I return the compliment, I will assume he has been
misled by the several inaccuracies in the Alligator report of our
trip.
Last Sunday about thirty UF students went to Belle Glade where
they spoke to several hundred vegetable pickers and visited the
city housing authorities of Belle Glade and Pahokee where they
found families paying $35-50 a month to live in 10x10 shacks

Not Divine
EDITOR:
In Mondays Alligator ar article
ticle article entitled Dean Hale is
UFs Freedom Interpreter
Dean Hale commented that in
order for the proposed stu student
dent student constitutional amendment
to be abided by youll have
to change statutes of the State
of Florida.
This may be the case, but
I cannot recall statutes of
the State of Florida* as being
amongst the laws received
upon Mt. Sinai, so it might be
possible to change them short
of a divine decree.
STEPHEN HOROWITZ, 3AS

6 Georgy GirV: Sexually Normal

(FROM PAGE 4)
is a word we have almost forgot forgotten
ten forgotten how to spell since it hardly
ever appears in print anymore
except in jokes.
Try as he will to replace the
romantic-love mystique of the
early part of this American cen century
tury century with a sex mystique more
useful to his nightclub and maga magazine
zine magazine businesses, Mr. Heffner has
not changed the hard-boiled fact
that we are living in an age of
secular realism in which even the
most romantic and self deluded
males come in time to realize
that neither sex movies nor Mr.
Heffners nightclubs are selling
them what they really want and
need.
Which brings us finally back to
Georgy Girl and her down-to down-toearth

giP en&ushA
X) PUT OUT )
3UNDS, IFI/
YSELF^/ 7

Miller Wrong About Belle Glade

EDITOR:
We three freshmen are proud to be a part of
this fine institution, and needless to say, we
value our education with high esteem. A signi significant
ficant significant necessity of this education is class attend attendance,
ance, attendance, not only on the part of the student, but also
on the part of the professor.
One of our required classes meets in Norman
Hall Auditorium during fourth period on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays. As every dorm resident
knows, Norman Hall is not the most convenient
classroom building to get to. When the student
arrives at his class, he expects to see the pro professor
fessor professor there also.
A certain distinguished professor, (names need

earth down-toearth square and solid virtues.
What is so good about this movie
is that writer and director are
not selling us dragged in sex
scenes irrelevant to a plot that is
itself irrelevant to life as any anybody
body anybody actually lives it. This pic picture
ture picture was not made for the ado adolescent
lescent adolescent bobby-soxers who are the
mainstay of the box office. Even
the scenes of sexual passion are
an integral part of the story,
true to the lower-class style of
life, and just as frustrating to
the participants and £j.s comic to
the outsider as sex often is in real
life.
Personally I was satisfied with
an ending that seemed right for
the characters and the social class
situation, and I was quite happy to
see Georgy Girl get what she so
much wanted and so richly de deserved.

/ 'YEA, BUT NOTHING
TOP AN ALBUM OF

Attendance For Profs, Too

Wednesday, February 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

The accompanying photo is indicative of the attractive con conditions
ditions conditions maintained for the workers. At the site of this photo,
the residents were paying a high monthly garbage disposal fee.
A one room flat in Pahokee or Belle Glade rents for as high as
s9l a month. There is no running water, no heat, and no recourse
but to pay as long as the migrants are unorganized. Unity is their
only hope.
David Miller asks us to believe his Utopian farm system be because,
cause, because, perhaps, that is the way he wishes the migrants would be
treated. I cannot believe what I have seen to be false.
CHARLES NEUSTEIN, lUC
(EDITORS NOTE The accompanying photo, submitted by Mr.
Neustein, was not sufficient to be printed).


with gaping holes in floor, walls, and ceiling, with no plumbing or
trash collection.
While there they were threatened twice, followed, and told by
the police that they could not talk to the migrants without a permit.
I was there. I saw.
I will drive anyone to Belle Glade who wants to see for himself
-- including David Miller and I would very much appreciate a
return invitation to visit the workers paradise David Miller de describes.
scribes. describes.
DALE COBERLY

served. deserved. As charming as Jos may
seem to many viewers, as much as
they may be convinced that ro romantic
mantic romantic love and sexual charms
should triumph over respectability
and the marriage of convenience,
we have to remember that Georgy
was faced with the necessity of
making a choice between an im imperious
perious imperious skirt-chaser, who thinks
he has only to display his biceps
and triceps to get women to obey
his demands, and an equally
charming baby no less imperious
in his demands on her maternal
instinrts. If the freshmen who are
seeing this picture for their Eng English
lish English course all decide that Georgy
should have stayed with Jos in instead
stead instead of marrying Mr. Reamington,
I can only suggest that they see
this picture again fifteen years
from now and see if they would
still pick Jos as the winner.

LONG HAIR

not be mentioned), has been absent from his fourth
period lecture three times in the past two weeks.
We, his students, understand that some un unexpected
expected unexpected circumstances might detain the professor
from class at times, but we feel that some sort of
notice should be given to the students, or better
yet, a substitute professor should deliver the
lecture.
This problem is becoming very disturbing to the
students who attend this lecture, and we feel that
the particular lecturer should arrive at some so solution
lution solution to this problem.
R. SNYDER, lUC
N. COCHRAN, lUC
B. NASH, lUC

In Defense
Os Boynton
EDITOR:
In defense of Boynton.
The editors are to be congratu congratulated
lated congratulated in securing Mr. Wayne
Boynton as a columnist. His views
reflect the thinking of a great
many students, and I believe, the
majority of adult citizens of
Florida.
Liberals may write and talk, but
by and large it is the Col. Boazes
and the Qayne Boyntons' who run
this great nation of ours.
If students would understand our
society they must read and try to
understand these men. It may well
be that their words are more
truly American" than any taught
in American Institutions.
B. E. SHETTERLY, lUC

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

W. 1 1 1 I I k
-W' *l.l
Would you ever catch Cathy Young,
Tri-Delt, without her go-go sounds?
Not with this Sony record play e r
and her new album, "The Endless
Summer." She keeps up with the
sounds at the RECORD BAR. (That
desk lamp is a special deal, too.)
It's the only place to go(-go)!

You're already out of it in this
Lance original hostess gown from
DONIGAN'S. In shocking pink and
green, this worsted wool and
silk gown features the Empire line.
Shoesarepink pastel kids by Villager.
Fantastically beautiful
II 11 111
I TO I Wm JHH Bjj, jSWI
I |v t I
I pi .A-*
f ifi Ii 9^91
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jiBIBr
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*£M£s it's
GAINES
a BO'
Strawberry pie-a 1 -go-go? Diane I H
Deal says no! I'll eat it here at I V^TL
JERRY'S, North or South. After yfTfO^
devouring this juicy slice, Diane [/ l jljf*
voted strawberry as the offici a I ji lljl|j
pie for the Lively Ones in
Gainesville.
\sm
Wm rS[l/ m/m
mm wma
%BM: 1 |He
i /7\
jf The official go-go carcan't be an/tf' in 9
m but a Catalina convertible like thisone
ft from TROPICAL PONTIAC. Sara Kutz,
' ZTA, i'with this one--for keeps.



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SVILLE
i-eo/
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So where do the Lively Ones
live? UNIVERSITY GARDENS,
of course! Sally Bendroth
AOPi, is in the know when
she picks the coolest pad in
town. When the go-going is
over, she can take a swim in
the pool, or just relax by the
lake. See? It's the greate st:

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Vicki Iverson (XO) knows that the only
way to go-go is by keeping account of
her finances with a personalized student
checking account from UNIVERSITY
CITY BANK. Checks printed with her
student number make paying by check
easier than ever!
This A-line Country Set
cotton dress has Susan
Silverman dressed for
the go-go places. This
model in pale yellow is
complemented by match matching
ing matching hat and pocketbook.
The jet set looks to
SILVERMAN'S
9 %> l*
m
Wmm tW^Ti
.; KVK9HL

Wednesday, February 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
OFF-BLACK, long 100% human
hair wig. Originally $125, must
sell for $75. Call 372-5962. (A (A---91-lt-p).
--91-lt-p). (A---91-lt-p).
1966 HONDA 90 motorcycle; 9
months old $295.00, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 372-0682 after 5 p.m. (A (A---91-3t-c).
--91-3t-c). (A---91-3t-c).
STUDENT looking for extremely
reasonably priced housing Go
by Lot 25, Chi Avenue, Archer
Road Village and make offer. To Total
tal Total S3OO including Trailer and
cabana. Anna Hinson, 378-2559.
(A-91-10t-c).
HAVE 650 cc BSA in beautiful
shape. Wilk trade for smaller bike
(250 cc) plus cash, or will sell.
Call 376-0298. (A-91-st-c).
1965 HONDA SPORT 50, $95. Call
Gary, 372-5781. (A-91-3t-c).
FOR SALE 1963 VESPA, 125 cc.
Good condition, first SIOO cash
takes it. Call Les at 372-9404 or
372-9487. (A-91-st-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).
1964 HONDA 305 Dream, new
Rings, valves, chain, and sprocket.
If interested call 378-6195 between
5-7 p.m. (A-83-10t-c)
SPIRITED PALOMINO Gelding, 7
years old, parade trained. $l5O.
Call 372-3244 after 5:30 P.M.
(A-88-st-c).
APT. SIZED SOFA. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, needs cover. 376-4782, after
5:30. (A-89-3t-c).
FOR SALE Doberman Pinscher,
one year old, Reg. AKC guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed temperament, comes fiom
championed blood lines; excellent
pet and companion, good with chil children.
dren. children. Call 376-0175 after 5 p.m.
(A-89-3t-c).
30x8 TRAILER Air conditioned,
carpet, electric with 20x8 screen
porch. Completely furnished.
Raileys Trailer Park. Call 378-
2456 after 7 p.m. (A-89-3t-c).
EXCELLENT VALUE need
money. Targetmaster .22 caliber
10 shot semi-auto pistol. Smith &
Wesson model 41. $95.00. Pre Presently
sently Presently not available now because of
military Prod. Joe Onne 376-3211
and page or call 378-5668. (A-90-
3t-c).
for rent
GARAGE FOR RENT can be
used for car, storage or art stu student.
dent. student. Reasonable. 1840 N.W. 2nd
Ave. Call 378-4645. (B-91-lt-c).
f I VhVi KTTsT
\ ll 'i' N j
\ COLOR y<%
MMRi
( blood & BLACK
. -_> IN COLOR
| LACE 8:30

for rent
FURNISHED TWO ROOM SUITE
now available for one or two girls.
Utilities, linens furnished, private
entrance, quiet. 311 N.W. 15th
Terrace. Call 376-2072. (B-91-
lt- nc).
STUDENT ONLY, Air-conditioned
efficiency apartment suitable for
single student or married couple.
S7O per month. Call 372-5182. (B (B---91-3t-c).
--91-3t-c). (B---91-3t-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---
--- (B---
ONE LARGE Unfurnished apt. bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, kitchen equip equipped,
ped, equipped, separate entrance, one block
from campus. 109 N.W. 21st
Avenue. Call 376-6112. (B-90-
st-c).
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, built in kitchen,
air-conditioned and heat. Three
closets and swimming pool. $95
per month. Call 372-3826. (B (B---
--- (B--- st-c).
NOW IS THE TIME to move and let
UNIVERSITY GARDENS help pay
your expenses. Plenty of luxurious
units to choose from; plenty of
extras to enjoy. Phone 376-6720,
708 S.W. 16th Ave. (B-89-st-c).
UNFURNISHED Two bedroom
duplex-central heat-tile bath- tub tub-5
-5 tub-5 closets utility room with washer
hookups S.W. section SIOO
376-0676. (B-89-st-c).
FURNISHED Apartment for rent
at corner of N.E. 4th Avenue and
sth Street. Call 376-2967. (B-87-
st-c).
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
two bedroom unfurnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Near campus and town. Call
372-2429 after 5 p.m. (C-91-st-c).
WANTED two male roommates
for Fredericks Apartments. Call
378-3939. (C-90-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
two bedroom apartment, furnished,
modern, close to campus. S4O
monthly and share utilities. Con Contact
tact Contact 378-6589. (C-90-4t-c).
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).
IdEAN ANN- I
MARTIN MARGRET
CS- ujj|; U
LJ MaUEtEKS 0
K9W
Wi Shirlev MacLuine^B
|| m Paul Newman II
vsto p U

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

Page 8

help wanted
HELP wanted Male and fe female,
male, female, parttime, hours can be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. Apply at Kings Food Host,
1430 S.W. 13th St. (E-91-3t-c).
HELP WANTED -- Need secre secretarial
tarial secretarial help to work half day, five
days a week. Typing necessary,
no shorthand. 1829 Hawthorne
Road. Call 372-1254. (E-90-4t-c).
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)
WANTED ADVERTISING
SALESMAN to service local ac accounts
counts accounts for THE ALLIGATOR. Good
pay, tremendous experience. Must
be available for work during the
summer. Apply room 9, Florida
Union. (E-89-tf-nc).
autos
1964 CORVAIR in extra good con condition.
dition. condition. $750. Contact Harold Barn Barnham,
ham, Barnham, Gator Barber Shop, 3452
West University Ave. (G-91-3t-p).
1959 RAMBLER, 4 door, auto automatic,
matic, automatic, heater, reclining seats, un undercoated,
dercoated, undercoated, white side walls, ex excellent
cellent excellent running condition. $450.00.
Charlotte Isbill. Call ext. 2471,
home 376-3691. (G-91-3t-c).
AUSTIN HEALEY 3000. Like new
condition. For sale to first SBOO
cash, call 378-2218. (G-91-st-p).
BRAND NEW AUSTIN HEALEY
SPRITE. Less than 900 miles.
Heater, white walls. Marriage
forces sale. Med. Center, ext.
5446. (G-91-3t-c).
1963 PONTIAC TEMPEST. Good
condition, radio, heater, W.W.
tires. Must sell $650. Call 372-
5074. (G-81-3t-c).
1959 AUSTIN HEALEY. Radio,
heater, wire, good top, call Bob
Yohe, 376-9138. (G-90-4t-p).
1959 TR 3 Excellent condition
$450.00. Call 376-7988 after 6:30
weekdays and weekends. (G-90-
4t-c).
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE: red,
excellent condition, 1960. Owner
must sacrifice; $325.00 or best
offer. Tom Kennell, Rm. 1003,
Weaver Hall 372-9275. (G-89-
3t-p).

HELDOVERffP''" m '^BWc
I I
iJAMES MASON ALAN BATES LYNN REDGRAVEE
=I 3*5 7 9:15 Plus Pete Fountain Short =
l n, ,,,,,,TT 111 *titt 1 11 m v 11111 m i minimi 111111 mi £
1:30-3:30-5:30-7-30-9-30 i!JIVWH
ill MAGNIFICENT FILM, rssssssrl
NOT TO BE MISSED."
-Harper s Bazaar
A BRUCE BROWN FILM in COloP^

autos J
$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).
1959 TR-3 CAR will sell out outright
right outright or trade for Honda Super
Hawk or larger motor. Call 372-
3327 after 6:00. (G-89-3t-c).
'59 VOLVO. Excellent mechanical
condition. 4-speed R-H. Two new
tires. Contact Richard Moffett,
Room 419. 376-9161. (G-89-4t-p).
real estate
SAVE MONEY! NO CLOSING
COST! 5 1/4% mortgage. S6OO down
to qualified purchaser. 4bedroom,
two bath, built-in kitchen, paneled
Florida Room, fireplace, screened
porch. Many extras, convenient
location. Call 372-5214 to inspect.
a-90-st-c).
personal
ATTENTION SIGMA CHI Phi
Mu would rather FIGHT than
switch, so well stick with SIGS
on Derby Day. (J-91-Bt-p).
DEE HOLLIDGE Friday is
Heaven. R. C. (J-91-lt-c).
1 ..
NEED RIDE TO Melbourne or
vicinity. Friday noon, no later than
3:30. Call 372-9275 after 8 p.m.
(J-91-lt-p).
MARDI: HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO
THE GREATEST WIFE, LOVE,
DAN. (J-91-lt-p).
WANTED: People who like to hold
each other while dancing. Great
new sound at Winn jammer. El
Trio Fresco. Wed. and Sat., Feb.
Bth and 11th, 9:30 p.m., 520 S.W.
2nd Ave. 376-9265. (J-90-2t-c).
lost-found
LEFT ZIPPO with initials CLW in
Peabody 205, Jan. 30. Call Cheri,
372-9477 if found. (L-91-lt-c).
14 Karat GOLD CHARM Brace Bracelet.
let. Bracelet. Lost with Sigma Chi charm
and five others. Sentimental value.
Reward. Please contact at 378-
6801. (L-91-2t-c).
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).

services
All kinds of ALTERATIONS on
lady's and men's clothes. FAST,
ECONOMICAL and experienced
service. Call 378-4069. (M-91-
st-c).
NEVER USED anything like it,"
say users of Blue Lustre for
cleaning carpets. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-91-lt-c).
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,'
tions,' applications,' childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems. West Westley
ley Westley Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300,
909 NW 6th Street (M-68-ts-c)
WILL CARE FOR Children, 3 years
and older with mv own. Fenced
play yard. North East section, by
hour or day. 372-6830. (M (M---90-st-c).
--90-st-c). (M---90-st-c).
SLIDES OF
NORTH VIETNAM
Felix Greene
TONIGHT 8 P.M.
Fla Union 324
Dave Morris will lead
discussion afterwards.
GATOR ADS
JUST SLAY ME I!
mm allm MORE DAYS
no one
WALT DISNEY
present
jEnnSj
WHY WAIT?
YOU MIGHT MISS IT..
THE MOST POPULAR
PICTURE OF OUR TIME!
------ St
MAT. 2 pm %
EVE. 8 pm
/COLOW f
L / D Utl W J
TounM^wamwij



.21 |p #t. Petersburg (Fimes M ft
, f. £;*
VOL- *2 no *t? 3i;.voss ?t r7: r .t- - * ..... r?-*?crrv
... ) :.-i ..-V* I t> (l1
Reitz Reportedly Resigns As U. Os F. President
J MABTI\ *MJ*RO\ ;
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' Oct. 4* 1965 St. Pete Times Banners ; r?pgianntir>n ?
Same Speculation May Arise
Over Political Interference

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
Reitz Reportedly Resigns As
U. of F. President.*
That Oct. 4, 1965 headline in the
St. Petersburg Times started a

I u__ I
Gainesville; 32001 I
I orncc or the pi.lmolnt January 16, 1967 |
. 4-
Honorable Chester H. Ferguson
Chairman, hoard of Regents
Tampa, Florida
Dear Chester:
After much thought I have reached the decision to relinquish the Office of
President of the University of Florida as of September 1, 1967, or at an earlier
date by mutual agreement.
This decision has not been made easily nor without considerable stress. In
tnis period oi growth and change I have been experiencing for almost two years what
is sometimes referred to in academic circles as presidential fatigue. During the
above-mentioned period I have deliberated not infrequently on the most desirable
time for closing my service as president. One definite conclusion reached is that,
short of forced retirement, there never appears to be an "ideal" time.
Everything considered, I am convinced that this action is in the best interest
of the University as well as myself. The present time, in the continuing growth
and ever-increasing quality of the University, affords a unique opportunity for the
University to profit from new leadership. I am further convinced that since the
University is on the brink of achieving true eminence among state universities, a
president of real quality and vigor will be forthcoming. It will be a great oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for one to share in the exciting challenge which lies ahead.
No president and his family could have experienced finer associations than
we have enjoyed these past twelve years. Life in the president's home has been a
rich experience even though the life of a president and his family is demanding
and varied. We are deeply grateful to all the staff who have so thoughtfully
worked with us during this period. Wc have the deepest and most abiding affection
for the University and for the community of Gainesville. The University will al always
ways always have our devotion and support.
1 bf'f'p hio c od with able follow administrators who arc dedicated to the
purposes of the University. My respect and admiration for the faculty is of the
highest. 1 am proud of our students, of their zest for learning, and their desire
and willingness to exorcise a high degree of responsibility. Most pleasant relation relationships
ships relationships with our alumni have been enjoyed, and the support alumni provide the Univer University
sity University has been a source of much satisfaction. There has been splendid cooperation
and understanding of the people of Gainesville and the state at large.
To you and other members of the Board of Regents, I express my deepest appre appreciation
ciation appreciation for your willingness to give so freely of yotit time ancT abilities in the
furtherance of higher education in Florida. I am truly grateful for the support
you have given me personally and for warm and pleasant relations we enjoyed in our
working together.
With v A irm personal regards and esteem, I am
I Sincerely yours, I
J. Wayne Reitz I
President

I for the first time
RELEASE
I dares to present:
pill *>
I censored
HI t
I (only our ads are censored)
;
I Feb. 20
I
-

flood of rumors throughout the
state that Dr. J. Wayne Reitz was
resigning his post as president of
Floridas largest university be because
cause because of political interference in
the state higher educational sys system.
tem. system.

Reitz squashed the protest
resignation theory with five words.
I have not resigned. Period.
It was a different story Tuesday
as Reitz himself announced his
resignation and called for a press
conference this morning.
Much of the same speculation
about the reasons for his rumored
resignation in 1965 is almost cer certain
tain certain to rise again.
Seventeen months ago, a nit nitpicking
picking nitpicking state budget commission
and too much meddling by state
officials in university affairs
were the most popular theories
explaining the resignation.**
Reitz explanation of presiden presidential
tial presidential fatigue is likely to meet with
at least some skepticism among
observers who have watched FSU
President Gordon Blackwell and
UF Vice President Harry Philpott
depart the state higher education
system, leaving rumors of their
disgust with political interference
in the system.
A clue to Reitzs departure could
be these words from a speech he
once gave:
This problem of appropriate
procedures is not a question of
personalities, it is the question
of a system, which by statute im imposes
poses imposes responsibilities on those in
government outside the governing
board.
You may say that this is a
statement of a president who
doesnt like the system. In that
you are correct, but lam not alone.
In away I am alone because there
is no other state university in the
nation where such double control
exist as are exercised beyond the
governing board.

Wednesday, February 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Faculty Mourns
'lmmense Loss
To University
o
By JUDY REDFERN
and BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Shock and regret were expressed by UF administrators and facul faculty
ty faculty after the resignation of President J. Wayn Reitz was announced
Tuesday afternoon.
Vice President Frederick Conner: A man of his integrity is hard
to find but the important thing is the immense loss to the univer university.'
sity.' university.'
Robert Mautz, vice president for academic affairs: It will be a
tremendous loss to the university and to all of us who are close to
Dr. Reitz. His resignation was not a complete surprise. He has in indicated
dicated indicated for some time that he is tired.
Dr. Lester Hale, dean of student affairs: It came as a great sur-

prise to me personally and I re regret
gret regret it very deeply. I was taken
completely by surprise.
Dean of Men Frank Adams: I
just heard it and it came as a
great shock personally. I think the
university has lost a great friend
and educator. I dont know the
reason (for his resignation), but
I am sure they are valid.
Dr. Kimball Wiles, dean of the
College of Education: lam sur surprised
prised surprised and unhappy. I enjoyed
working with him.
Rae O. Weimer, director of the
school of Journalism and Com Communications:
munications: Communications: 11 We are losing a
great educator. It is a distinct
loss to the State of Florida.
Dr. Gladys Kammerer, profes professor
sor professor of political science and pre president
sident president of the local chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors. I regret it ex extremely.
tremely. extremely. I would like to reserve
statement. If this is true I think
it will have a very serious effect
on the university if there has been
any pressure on him to resign.
Dr. Corbin Carnell, assistant
professor of comprehensive Eng English
lish English and AAUP secretary: Im
quite taken aback.
Dr. George Bentley, assistant
dean of University College: I re regret
gret regret deeply to hear of it I
suppose everyone does. This was
a shock to me, and I think the
effect on the school is unpredic unpredictable
table unpredictable at this time.
Dr. Joseph Vandiver, chairman
of the sociology department: Im
shocked. As a faculty member,
I regret it.
Dr. Donald Hart, dean of the
College of Business Administra Administration:
tion: Administration: Dr. Reitz has been a re remarkable
markable remarkable president. He has always
stood up on significant issues and
has a tremendous amount of in integrity.
tegrity. integrity. He has been a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful person to work with and I re regret
gret regret it deeply.
Col. William Boaz, professor of
Air Force ROTC: This is the
saddest thing to happen to Florida
since Ive been here.

Space Limited For Hearing
Adams said he regretted that more room is not available for
the hearing.
According to Adams, if there is any space remaining in the
meeting room, members of the public will be allowed to attend.
Well admit as many people as possible, but I firmly believe
that there will be very little space for members of the public,
Adams said.
The designated room will seat 50 persons.
When asked if the meeting could be moved to University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium so more people could attend the hearing, Adams replied,
A decision has been made to hold the hearing in the Board of
Regents Meeting room and thats where it will be held.
Miss Brewers attorney, who met with Adams Tuesday, agreed
the meeting should be held in Tigert Hall.
Bill Killeen, editor and publisher of the Charlatan believes
the hearing Friday will be used to test the constitutionality of
the FDC.
The call for an open hearing by Miss Brewer marked the first
time in UF history any student has requested FDC proceedings
be revealed to the public.


Regents
Members
Shocked
McCall continued. Dr. Reitz has
really given Florida great leader leadership
ship leadership in higher education. Id hate
to say anything more until I talk
vith him, McCall concluded.
Speaking from Orlando, Dr.
Louis C. Murray also expressed
surprise at the news of Reitz im impending
pending impending departure.
Im real surprised and real
shocked and Im sorry to hear it.
The university is going to lose a
good president. Fortunately Dr.
Reitz decision to stay on until
September will give him an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to work with the new presi president,
dent, president, Murray said.
Clinton G. Dyson, board member
from West Palm Beach, also ex expressed
pressed expressed shock when told of Reitz*
announcement by The Alligator.
In a quiet voice Dyson said,
Thats sad news to me.
Florida has lost one of the
most forward and purposeful edu educators
cators educators in the state. I dont know
how the school is going to replace
him at the present time, Dyson
said.
Henry Kramer of Jacksonville,
another board member, also ex expressed
pressed expressed regrets about the UF
presidents coming departure.
We are sorry to see him leave
the university system, but he
wanted to get out and see another
phase of life, Kramer said.
But we will replace him with
the same caliber of man, Kramer
continued. As you know he just
turned in his resignation this
morning, and Im glad hes doing
it in this manner (leaving next
September), Kramer said.

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

Page 10

Orange and

Address All Campus Calendar
Not ices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union

Special Notices: Univ. Religious Association: Appli Applications
cations Applications now being accepted for URA Offices. Pick
up forms in 207 Union. Deadline for filing is 3:00
p.m., February 12
Public Relations Committee: Now accepting appli applications,
cations, applications, pick up forms in 315 Union. Deadline,
Friday, February 10.
Fla. 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.
Wednesday, February 8
Basketball: Fla. vs. Miami, Fla. Gym., -7:30 p.m.
Univ. Veterans Club: Meeting and movie, Union Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Arts and Science Dames: guest speakers, Mrs. James
Smith and Mrs. Drayton Kinard, Flower Arrang Arranging,
ing, Arranging, home of Mrs. David Stryker, 2623 S.W. 4th
Place, 8 p.m.

Progress Tests
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
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 Little
223, 225, 227, 233, 235, 237, or 239.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 14, 7
p.m. All 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.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 14, 7
p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
(A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh
207; (D) report to Little 121, 125 or 127; (E) report
to Little 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216, or
219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114;
(H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
(I-J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to Little 201, 203,
205, or 207; (M) report to Little 213, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to Little 233 or 235;
(O) report to Little 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to
Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report
to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to Little 101 or
109; (W-z) report to Walker Auditorium.

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 1
LOW with a
INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE OLANS 0 L ANS I
m -w -i. 1
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union# # SPECIALTY I
I Building J Extension 2973 I

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

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Education Dames Meeting: Mrs. Mary Turner, Ser Service
vice Service With Your Eyes, 1220 NW 18th Ave., 8 p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: Meeting, 121 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, February 9
Fine Arts Committee: Planning Conference, 215 Union,
3 p.m.
Baptist Student Union: Prayer Meeting, BSU Prayer
Room, 4:30 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta: Initiation, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Pastoral Advisory Committee to URA: Dr. Thomas
Altizer, Theological Foundations for the Death of
God Theology, Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Young Republicans: Group meeting, 218 Union, 7:30
p.m.

Administrative Notices

General
V
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 in ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
REGISTRARS OFFICE HOURS: Beginning Monday,
Feb. 13, the Registrars Office will be open from
8:30 11:30 a.m., 1-4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Freshmen women with
a grade point of 3.5 are invited to sign up for Alpha
Lambda Delta, womens freshmen honorary, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Feb. 8 through Friday, Feb. 10 at the Dean
of Womens Office, Tigert Hall, Room 123.
IMMUNIZATION CLINIC: Free shots will be given
to adults and children of Corry Village, Sunday, Feb.
12, 3-5:30 p.m. in the Corry Village office. The clinic
is sponsored by the Alachua County Health Department
in coordination with the University of Florida College
of Nursing.
FLORIDA PLAYERS LAB: Tryouts will be held
Thursday, Feb. 9, 7:30 p.m., 103-B Architecture
and Fine Arts, for a very unusual evening of theatre.
Readers, actors, dancers, and anyone interested in
technical work, audio or visual, are needed.
TOLBERT AREA: Tolbert Area Council will meet
Thursday, Feb. 9, 9 p.m. in the South Hall Lounge.
.<
JOURNALISM DAMES: There will be an important
election meeting Thursday, Feb. 9, at 8 p.m., Perry
House. All paid members are urged to attend.

Painting for Fun: Chinese Brush Painting, 215 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: Dance, Union Social Room, 8 p.m.
Christian Science, Union Aud., 5 p.m.
Friday, February 10
BIA International Week: Talent Show, Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Practical Nurse Graduation, MSB Aud., 8 p.m.
Hideaway Discotheque: band, The Deltas, Fla.
Union, 8 p.m. Go Go Dancers, admission 25? for men.
Chess Club: 215 Union, 7 p.m.
There will be no Fla. Union Movie this evening
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Student tickets for
AL HIRT go on sale Thursday, February 9. Seats
are $1.50, $2.25 and $3.00. Tickets now on sale
for the COLE PORTER REVUE and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Little Theater. ALL TICKETS WILL BE ON
SALE AT THE SERVICE BOOTH THURSDAY, FEB FEBRUARY
RUARY FEBRUARY 9, and FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10.

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. *lndicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.
-V
FEB. 8,9: HUMBLE OIL & REFINING CO. All
engineering majors, Chem.* MONSANTO CO. ChE,
ME, EE, IE, Chem, Acctg, Bus, Physics. NATIONAL
SECURITY AGENCY EE, Math, Lib. Arts, Bus.
Ad.* GENERAL ELECTRIC Acctg, Fin. Bus,
Econ, Math. STANDARD OIL CO. OF KENTUCKY
ChE, CE, EE, ME.
/
I
FEB. 9: HEWLETT-PACKARD CO. EE, ME.*
HOWARD, NEEDLES, TAMMEN & BERGENDOFF
CE.* TENNESSEE CORP. ChE, Chem.* W. O.
DALEY & CO. Acctg., Bus, Acctg. BARNETT FIRST
NATIONAL BANK Bus, Acctg. AMERICAN CYA CYANAMID
NAMID CYANAMID CO. Chem, ChE. UNION-BAG CAMP PAPER
CORP. ChE, ME, CE, EE, IE, Forestry, Acctg,
Lib. Arts, Bus.* ATLANTA GAS LIGHT CO.
ME, ChE, EE, IE, Acctg. NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF
HEALTH All engr. PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS
CO. ME, ChE, EE, IE, CE, Bus. Ad. GENERAL
TELEPHONE CO. -- Engr. Math, Acctg, Econ, Ind.
Mgmt, Bus.* SWIFT & CO. ChE, ME, EE, IE,
Agri, Engr, Chem, Ent. E. I. DuPONT DE NEMOURS
& CO. CE, IE, EE, ME, Bldg, Constr.



SPORTS

Wednesday, February 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

'Dodd Loss Great 1
*
Coach Bryant Says

TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (UPI)
University of Alabama coach Paul
Bear Bryant said today the re resignation
signation resignation of Bobby Dodd as head
football coach at Georgia Tech was
a great loss to football.'
Dodd, in poor health since last
October, announced his retirement
after 22 years. He will remain
as Tech athletic director.
Bryant who often has been at
odds with Dodd particularly
recently, said he has meant a
lot to the game.
Bryant said he was happy that
Dodd is remaining as athletic dir director
ector director because we need people
like him in athletics.
Bryant raised Dodd's ire last
year with statements in a national
magazine article that Tech prac practice
tice practice sessions were more like
games than football practice.
There also was a mild contro controversey
versey controversey between the two over pos possibility
sibility possibility of a post-season football
game between Alabama and Tech.

48 HOUR ft WATCH REPAIR
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II n I
I / 0 / c n,i '' e 1,,a w n
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Bryant and Dodd accused each
other of being afraid to meet the
others team in a bowl game.
Vandy Beats
Bulldogs
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) The na nationally
tionally nationally 10th ranked Vanderbilt
Commodores exploded with three
quick field goals in overtime Mon Monday
day Monday night to beat the Georgia
Bulldogs 51-41 at the Athens col coluseum.
useum. coluseum.
The Commodores, now 9-2 in
the Southeastern Conference, were
bottled up most of the first half
by the Georgia slowdown offense
that succeeded in upsetting Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky earlier in the season.
But three straight field goals,
two by Bob Warren and one by
Jerry Southwood, put the game on
ice with 1:22 remaining in the
five-minute overtime.

Page 11

Freshman Basketball Team
Tops In Hustle And Desire

Floridas freshman basketball
team may not be the best in the
nation, but as far as hustle and
desire they are number one.
When Coach Tommy Bartlett
took over the Gator job last June,
it was too late to recruit.
Only three boys were signed
when I came here, commented
Bartlett. We knew that depth
would be a problem, but it wouldnt
hurt our varsity because of the
fine freshman team we had last
year.
Freshman Coach Paul Morton,
Floridas basketball captain last
year, molded three scholarship
and seven non-scholarship players

Recruiting Ends,
Thirty-three Sign

With recruiting virtually com completed
pleted completed the UF has signed 33 boys
to football scholarships for 1967,
Gator head coach Ray Graves an announced
nounced announced today.
Graves expects to sign two or
three more boys to complete the
Baby Gator scholarship list for
next fall.
Floridas 1967 freshman sig signees:
nees: signees:
Linemen: Mike Field, 6-3, 210,
Fort Lauderdale Northeast; Melvin
Poe, 6-4, 195, Homestead South
Dade; Jim Yancey, 6-3, 180, Mia Miami
mi Miami Palmetto; Ken Ratcliffe, 6-3,
200, Jacksonville Paxon; Greg

into a respectable club.
Our main problem is the fact
that we have no height, said Mor Morton.
ton. Morton. If we had one boy who was
6-7, we would have won some of
the games we lost.
The Baby Gators are now 2-6,
their two wins were over St.
Petersburg Junior College. Ed
Lucko and Nick Fotiou are leading
the scoring race with identical
15.5 averages. Tony Duvafrom Ft.
Lauderdale is averaging 14.1 a
game.
Lucko and Fotiou have been
working real hard, remarked

Wiggins, 6-3, 220, Fort Walton
Choctawhatchee; Roger Hoos, 6-3,
190, Fort Lauderdale Senior; Paul
Hughes, 6-5, 210 Melbourne; Ric Ricky
ky Ricky Schmidt, 6-1, 205, Melbourne.
Sandy Ellison, 6-3, 215, Val Valdosta,
dosta, Valdosta, Ga. Randy Warbritton, 6-1,
210, Jacksonville Englewood; Wen Wendell
dell Wendell McMillan, 6-3, 219, Winter
Haven; Bob Stephens, 6-3, 215,
Sarasota; Tommy Hart, 6-3, 215,
Winter Haven; Jim Kiley, 6-3,226,
Brandon; Tommy Culpepper, 6-5,
235, Chipley.
Donnie Williams, 6-0, 210, Lake
City Columbia; Jimmy Nelson, 6-2,
215, Fort Walton Choctawhatchee;
Ray Pilcher, 6-2, 190, Panama
City Bay; Danny Williams, 6-2,
214, Valdosta, Ga.; .Jack Young Youngblood,
blood, Youngblood, 6-4, 210, Monticello; Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Simms, 6-4, 220, Pensacola
Escambia.
Backs: Rocky Doddridge, 6-1,
175, Miami Palmetto; Jack Burns,
5-11, 180, Tampa Leto; Ben Sel Sellers,
lers, Sellers, 6-3, 200, Jacksonville Paxon;
Glenn Bryan, 6-2, 205, Stuart; Ga Gary
ry Gary Walker, 6-0, 190, Winter Ha Haven;
ven; Haven; Jerry Vinesett, 5-10, Sav Savannah,
annah, Savannah, Ga. Jenkins; Billy Cox, 6-2,
180, Tampa King; Winston Ches Chester,
ter, Chester, 6-0, 190, Quincy; Dennis Ze Zeleznik,
leznik, Zeleznik, 6-2, 187, Chiefland; Ted
Hager, 6-0, 175, Homestead S.
Dade; Mike Kelley, 6-1, 200, Or Orlando
lando Orlando Edgewater.
Kicker: Toy Tice, 5-11, 175,
Winter Haven.

Interested Persons Are Invited To A
MUTUAL FUND
FINANCIAL PLANNING SEMINAR
Topic: **Your Money At Work
featuring Mr. Bruce A. Ackerson
Vice President of The Putnam Fund Distributors, Inc.
Thursday, February 9, 7:30 p.m.
in the
Goodbody & Co. Board Room
118 W. University Ave.
Prospectuses will be distributed at the meeting
0 GOODBODY & CO.
ESTABLISHED 1(91
Members ol leading Stock and Commodity Exchanges
i
118 West University Avenue
OUR 75TH YEAR OF SERVICE TO INVESTORS

Morton. I feel in the last three
games we have been playing better
ball and I think we are capable of
surprising a few teams before the
season is over.
The Baby Gators will journey
to Marianna to play Chipola Junior
College Friday night and Saturday
they play Lake City Junior College
after the Florida-Vanderbilt re regionally
gionally regionally televised game.
Ron San Martin, Butch Van Fleet
and Gary Bicker have done an ex excellent
cellent excellent job for us, said Morton.
Their hustle and desire couldn't
be better.
FRESHMEN
Player Avg.
Ed Lucko 15.5
Nick Fotiou 15.5
Tony Duva 14.1
Ron San Martin 11.1
Lee Mahatzke 4.9
Butch Van Fleet 4.1
Ken Fowle 4.8
Steve Gravett 5.5
Gary Bicker 1.4
Ken Tomlinson 2.0
Jim Johnson 2.0
George Chesier 1.0
Vandy Drops
To 10th In
UPI Ratings
NEW YORK (UPI) The United
Press International Major College
Basketball Ratings with first place
votes and won-lost records of
games played through Saturday,
Feb. 4, in parentheses:
Team Points
1. UCLA 34 (17-0) 349
2. North Carolina (14-1) 301
3. Louisville 1 (18-2) 266
4. Princeton (17-1) 179
5. Houston (15-2) 158
6. Texas Western (16-3) 154
7. Kansas (13-3) 134
8. Western Ky. (16-1) 116
9. Providence (13-3) 56
10. Vanderbilt (15-3) 45
Second 10-11. Boston College 35;
12. Syracuse 18; 13. Toledo 15;
14. (tie) Duke and Utah State 14;
16. Tennessee 12; 17. Cincinnati
11; 18. Northwestern 8; 19. Tul Tulsa
sa Tulsa 7; 20. St. Johns N.Y. 6; 21
was Florida with 3.



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 8,1967

Can 'Canes Stop Keller?
UF Fans Find Out Tonight

By 808 BECK
Sports Editor
The powerful Gators, fresh from
winning two tough SEC contests,
take on the Miami Hurricanes at
7:40 in the Florida Gym tonight.
The Hurricanes will match the
Gators in height, but the big ques question
tion question of stopping Gary Keller re remains
mains remains to be solved.
Keller scored 26 points against
Alabama, Monday, to become the
sixth Gator to hit more than 1,000
career points.

UF Baseball Squad
Faces 36 Game Slate

UF Athletic Department has an announced
nounced announced a 36 game baseball sche schedule.
dule. schedule. The Gators coached by Dave
Fuller, will play 15 Southeastern
Conference games and three ex exhibition
hibition exhibition games with North Carolina
and Wake Forest.
The Gator squad has 12 return returning
ing returning lettermen from last year and
Pro Soccer
League Starts
TORONTO (UPI) The National
Professional Soccer League, sche scheduled
duled scheduled to open next April, is taking
steps to insure it will be big time.
The Columbia Broadcasting Sys System
tem System will televise 21 Sunday games,
live and in color, and conduct a
heavy pre-season promotional
campaign in March to build up
audience response.
In 1967, the league will operate
in two divisions, East and West,
with five teams in each. At the
conclusion of the season, the pen pennat
nat pennat winners in each division will
hold a two-game, total-point
championship early in September.
Eastern teams are the Atlanta
Chiefs, Baltimore Bays, New York
General, Pittsburgh Phantoms
and Philadelphia Spartans. The
West consists of the Chicago Spurs,
Los Angeles Toros, San Francisco
Clippers, St. Louis Stars and
Toronto Falcons.
New NFLTeam
NEW YORK (UPI) The
National Football League an announced
nounced announced Monday that its 16th and
newest franchise, the New Orleans
Saints, will be stocked this Fri Friday
day Friday with a nucleus of 42 veteran
players from the other NFL clubs.

The tough Florida Senior now
stands fifth in the Florida re record
cord record books for total points in a
career. However, Keller is the
second Gator to score 1,000 points
in a three year varsity term.
The meeting with Miami will
be the last basketball game with
the Hurricanes for awhile and a
full house is expected for the
contest.
Against Memphis State, the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes ripped apart the nations

some outstanding sophomores up
from last years freshman team.
Florida ended the season with
a 23-12 record and an 8-3 Con Conference
ference Conference record. The Gators will
have its top hitter and pitcher
back from last years squad. Skip
Lujack, a junior, led all hitters
with a .348 batting average. Sen Senior
ior Senior Kelly Prior from Dunedin led
the moundsmen with an 8-3 and a
1.54 earned run average.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
MARCH OPPONENT
4 Florida Southern
6 Rollins*
7 Rollins*
8 Florida Southern
10 Rollins
11 V Rollins
13 Kentucky*
14 Kentucky*
17 Auburn*
18 Auburn*
22 Georgia*
23 Georgia*
24 Tulane*
25 Tulane*
27 U. of North Carolina*
28 U. of North Carolina*
29 Wake Forest
* HOME GAMES:
weekday 3 p.m.
Saturday 2 p.m.
Sat. Doubleheader 1 p.m.

HAVE YOU TRIED
GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST CAFETERIA
1/2 Block West Os Florida Theatre
Featuring The Finest In
Fresh Garden Salads # Meat Entrees
Vegetables Homemade Pastries
A Short Walk From Campus
WED. NIGHT SPECIAL] ItHURS. NIGHT SPECIAL
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I
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kUilmuaUyd free parking
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mi I

second best defensive team to grab
their 12th win against six losses.
Florida rolled over Miami ear earlier
lier earlier this year, beating the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes 113-88. But, since Janu January,
ary, January, the Gators have played a
steady defensive type game. Miami
specializies in tearing apart de defensive
fensive defensive teams and will be tough
to stop.
Forward Mike Wittman (6-feet,
6-inches), averaging 22 points per
game and center Billy Soens (6-
8), averaging 19, will lead the
Hurricane attack against Florida.
Miami also has two fine quards
in Rick Jones and Junior Gee both
averaging 11 points per game. Gee
suffered a leg injury two weeks
ago and is a doubtful starter to tonight.
night. tonight.
Forward John Bates (6-6) and
forward Rusty Parker (6-6) will
alternate at the other forward pos position
ition position for Miami.
The Hurricanes are averaging
44 rebounds per game.

43 Florida Freshmen Given
Football Numerals By Graves

Freshman football numerals
have been awarded 43 members
of the 1966 University of Florida
squad, Gator Director of Athletics
Ray Graves announced today.
Winning numerals are Tom

Lazar Schwartz Pace
UF Bowling Tourney

By ALLEN D. COWAN
Alligator Sports Writer
The three day tournament to
decide the University of Florida's
ten best bowlers, five men-five
women, began at 4:45 p.m. Monday
at Palm Lanes.
Fifteen students bowled, with
Mark Lazar rolling the best mens
game and set, 219-555; Karen
Schwartz led the women with 196-
497. A set consists of three games.
Two teams will be picked on the
basis of most pinfall in two out of
three sets.
The ten finalists will represent
UF in the region six tournament
die weekend of February 24-26

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SENIOR GARY KELLER
. . joins Gator 1,000 point club

Abdelnour (Miami), Joe Agee
(Athens, Ala.), Skip Amelung
(Fort Lauderdale), Skip Albury
(Coral Gables), Bill Bridges
(Titusville), Alan Cole (Decatur,
Ga.), Bob Coleman (Avon Park),

at the University of South Florida
in Tampa.
In Tampa, the keglers will com compete
pete compete against representatives from
12 other schools in a team event,
doubles and singles.
The man and woman with the
best total for the nine games will
represent region six later this
year in the collegiate division of
the national American Bowling
Congress tournament being staged
at Miami Beach.
Expenses for the trip to Tampa
are being paid for by the Union,
and if Florida students are the
lucky finalists to the national
tournament their expenses will
also be paid by the Union.

THE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION
Will Conduct Interviews at the
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
for
CIVIL ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL
ENGINEERS
and
ARCHITECTS
PLANNING and DESIGN POSITIONS ln
Washington, D. C.
Construction Supervision and General Hospital
Engineer Positions
At Numerous Locations Throughout the United States.
' The Veterans Administration's $90,000,000 annual program of
hospital construction and modernization is typified by the new
Gainesville Veterans Hospital now being erected adjacent to the
Gator campus across Archer Road.
For advance information, consult literature in the Placement
Office, Building H. .Equality in employment for all, in these
Federal Civil Service career positions.

Wayne Compton (Jacksonville),
Jim Davis (Clearwater Beach),
George Dekle (Lake City), Hank
Dunn (Tampa).
Jackie Eckdahl (Gainesville),
Mark Ely (Tampa), Larry Frazier
(Orlando), David Ghesquiere (Pen (Pensacola),
sacola), (Pensacola), Wayne Griffith (Miami),
Jim Hadley (Tampa), Kim Helton
(Gainesville), Brian Hipp (Gaines (Gainesville),
ville), (Gainesville), John Humphrey (Coral
Gables), Hamp Johnston (Wild (Wildwood),
wood), (Wildwood), Jim Kelly (Sebring), Tom Tommy
my Tommy Kennell (Bay City, Mich.), Bill
Lee (Pensacola).
Paul Maliska (Winter Park), Guy
McTheny (Sarasota), Bill Miller
(Atlanta, Ga.), Harold Moore (Or (Orlando),
lando), (Orlando), Jim Newmeyer (Coral
Gables), Mike Palahach (Holly (Hollywood,
wood, (Hollywood, Jeff Pomeroy (Tallahassee),
Robbie Rebol (Fort Lauderdale),
Rocky Robinson (Tampa), Nick
Sln&rdi (Tampa), Britt Skrivanek
(Panama City), Mac Steen (Mel (Melbourne),
bourne), (Melbourne), Steve Tannen (Miami).
Lex Thompson (Bartow), Tom
Warner (Miami), Jim Welch (Fort
Lauderdale), Tom Whitehurst
(Sarasota), John Willey (Milton),
Larry Williamson (Fort Walton
Beach).