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
Pamme Brewer No Stranger To Drama

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
The drama should be high and color colorful
ful colorful this afternoon in Tigert Halls meet meeting
ing meeting room for the Board of Regents there,
Pamela Brewer faces Faculty Disciplinary
Committee charges of indiscriminate and
inappropriate conduct for posing in the
nude for the latest edition of Charlatan,
and off-campus humor magazine.
But Miss Brewer, (2UC) is no stran stranger
ger stranger to drama. Because of her fathers
position as an official with the U.S. Agen Agency

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, Wo. 93

ONLY OPEN HEARING IN HISTORY

Brewer Hearing Set Today

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
To what extent can UF govern the non-academic lives of its students?
Thats a question which will face the Faculty Disciplinary Committee
(FDC) at 2:30 p.m. today when 18-year-old, sophomore Pamela
Brewer appears before the committee on charges of indiscriminate
and inappropriate conduct.
The charges against Miss Brewer stem from a centerfold nude

Shepherd To Cut Cabinet Posts

k lli: ShgdH lH
Ml SI HI S : 1 %
CHARLES SHEPHERD
. . cuts from 17 to 10

Name Change
Up To Council
UF students may have a new
name for their yearbook next year.
The Board of Student Publications
voted to send a recommendation
to Legislative Council proposing
a change in the present name of
the Seminole in its meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening.
The Board notified in-coming SG
Vice President Jim Valentine
Thursday afternoon that it would
recommend that the Seminole
charter be amended to change
the name of the yearbook to
Gator, such change being in
accord with the results of the
recent referendum.
Legislative Council must now
act on the proposal, and will either
adopt the recommendation or vote
.to retain the present name of
Seminole. The change, if adopted,
will go into effect next year.

cy Agency for International Development, she has
spent the greater part of her life in re remote
mote remote and poverty-stricken areas of the
World.
At 18 years of age, she has probably
seen more of what the majority of the
world is like than most Americans will
ever see.
In Ankara, Turkey, Miss Brewer wor worked
ked worked as a volunteer nurse in a Turkish
hospital where she watched children, who
had been crippled and abandoned by their
parents and weakened by malnutrition and
disease, slowly succumb to tuberculo tuberculosis,

University of Florida, Gainesville

Charles Shepherd may be new to the office of Studend Body
president, but hes moving fast.'
Shepherd told the Alligator Thursday that he will cut the size
of the cabinet nearly in half.
Shepherd said he will slash seven positions from the 17-man
cabinet and strengthen and enlarge the remaining posts.
He also stated that only seven of the current cabinet positions
will be maintained.
Three new positions will be created. They are the office of
legal affairs, university relations, and health insurance and
student welfare.
The number of cabinet positions in student government has
grown and grown for the last 50 years, Shepherd told the
Alligator. Im trying to consolidate those student activities that
work together, he continued.
Shepherd said the new office of legal affairs would begin
working immediately with internal legal problems such as the
Faculty Disciplinary Comniittee. He stated that the new cabinet
official in this position would act as an attorney general
for student government.
Shepherd said he hopes to meet with all of his cabinet officials
each week for about 30 minutes. He said that the old cabinet,
with its 17 members, would have made such a mass meeting
impossible.

Dauer Plan May Be Challenged

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Could you wait about 15 minutes. Ive
got to call the attorney general -- if you
don't mind, Manny J. Dauer said.
Dauer has been talking to a lot of impor important
tant important people lately, and hes being listened
to. In fact, as just about everyone knows
at this date, Dauers plan for reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment of Floridas legislature has been adopted
by the federal district court in Miami.
But Dauer isnt inflated with success.
He sits quietly in his rundown office in Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall, from which he manages the Pol Political
itical Political Science Department, with his feet upon
his desk and says hes sorry that new elec elections
tions elections are going to cost legislators money.
Dauer maintains, however, that this econo economic
mic economic cost is necessary if a working and work workable
able workable legislature is to make and effect the law.
My interest is primarily in helping to
get the matter settled, Dauer said Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The new legislature is not guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed to be any better or worse, but in the
long run well have a better system for

picture of her which appeared in the Charlatan, an off-campus humor
magazine published in Gainesville.
The case has already drawn national attention through the wire
services, and was mentioned in national news braodcastson television
Thursday night. Representatives from the wire services and other
press media have announced plans to be on hand for todays hearing.
Miss Brewer will be represented by attorney Selig Goldin, who
revealed that, if necessary, her case will be appealed through the

electing a legislature, and well have cer certainty
tainty certainty of what a legislature is, Dauer
continued.
If anything, Dauer isnt self-satisfied. He
readily confirms the possibility that his re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment system may be challenged.
I expect a challenge on the basis of
requiring a single member districts, Dau Dauer
er Dauer said. But the court ruled that if there
is no evidence of systematic discrimination
against a single group you can elect mem members
bers members at large, Dauer noted.
With calls pouring into his office Dauer
maintained, I was busier getting the plan
up than I have been since.
Dauer was occupied with the reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment rulings ramifications until 11 p.m.
Wednesday night and he planned to be in
his office Thursday evening too.
Asked if his plan might be adopted in
other states Dauer said only that his five
per cent guideline for population adjustment
might be followed in other states.
Dauer had filed k three
plans and several briefs with the court

sis, tuberculosis, pneumonia and other killers.
In the rain forests near Paramaribo,
Surinam, on the Northeast coast of South
America, an obeja or witch woman plac placed
ed placed a spell upon young Pamela to ward
away evil spirits. The obeja was repor reportedly
tedly reportedly the grandmother of the Brewer fam familys
ilys familys 60-year-old maid.
Miss Brewers memories of the Tur Turkish
kish Turkish hospital are still vivid. She had come
to Turkey at the age of 14 from El
Salvador with her parents, and ran in into
to into trouble getting into the American de- #
pendent school at Ankara.

Friday, February 10, 1967

courts.
- Our position is that she had
a Constitutional right to engage
in this picture and any other law lawful
ful lawful conduct, Goldin said. As
long as it is lawful, the univer university
sity university has no standing to discipline
her.
The real question, a univer university
sity university spokesman said Wednesday,
is not whether she can pose in
the nude. It is whether the uni university
versity university can maintain discipline
by keeping some sort of control
over students.
At Miss Brewers request, to todays
days todays hearing will be open to the
public.
In a similar case lasi fall,
another UF coed who had also
posed nude for Charlatan appeared
before the FDC on the same
charges facing Miss Brewer. The
coed, who has asked to remain
anonymous, was placed on social
probation. She declined to appeal
the case.
The national news media cov coverage
erage coverage of the hearing will not cause
any significant change in the FDCs
routine procedures, Dean of Men
Trank Adams said

She had finished five years of school
in four years in El Salvador, but found
that differences in requirements and the
school calendar would make it difficult
for her to enter school immediately. So
she stayed out of school for a term.
She took the job in the hospital as
much to end the boredom of the months
out of school as for any other reason.
Though not a nurse, in any stretch of
the imagination, she soon found herself
performing many of the tasks reserved
for registered nurses in America ad admitting
mitting admitting patients, administering in jections,
(SEE PAMME PAGE 9)
___

lilk ...
PAMME BREWER
. . faces FDC today
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllill
Cole Porter
Show Tickets
Now On Sale
Tickets are now on sale for the
Tuesday night presentation of Ine
Decline and Fall of the Entire
World as Seen Through the Eyes
of Cole Porter, Revisited.
The show will play in Univer University
sity University Auditorium at:lsp.m.,spon at:lsp.m.,sponsored
sored at:lsp.m.,sponsored by the Fine Arts Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Florida Union Board for
Student Activities.
The show features Edward Ear Earle,
le, Earle, Carmen Morales and Louis
Zetter and presents many of the
famous and some of the little littleknown
known littleknown show tunes of Cole Por Porter.
ter. Porter. This musical romp originally
opened in New York in 1965 and
presently is enjoying critical suc success
cess success in London.
Tickets are now on sale at the
Florida Union Box office from 12
to 4i30 p. m. daily.

before Wednesdays ruling. He said he filed
the papers as a friend of the court. He then
chuckled at the idea that many persons
throughout the U.S. had acted similarly in
their states apportionment problems.
I dont know who all the friends are,*
Dauer laughed.
As for personal advancement through the
courts decision, Dauer remained calm. He
denied an assertion that he might now be
in line for a higher paying position at ano another
ther another university or a job with some phil philanthropic
anthropic philanthropic foundation.
I did this as a citizen, Dauer said,
not as a university professor. ** Research
is the key to more money in universities
and foundations, not this type of thing,
he smiled.
Manning Dauer sat back and relaxed. His
grey suit, paisley tie arid wing tip shoes
relaxed too. Feet atop his desk Dauer lean leaned
ed leaned forward and answered the telephone once
more.
Hey Joe . gosh. The interview
was over.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, lbo /

B
A
T
M
A
N

Returns Okay
At a brief meeting of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council Tuesday, final elec election
tion election returns were presented and
approved. The election canvass
was introduced by Ed Dunn, chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the Honor Court, and
accepted with no irregularities.
This was the last meeting of
the present council. The newly
elected members will be installed
February 15.
Dance Tonight
Go-Go Girls and the sounds of
the Deltas will be featured Friday
at the Florida Union's Hideaway
Discotheque dance from 8 to 12
p.m.
Unique lighting will create a
discotheque atmosphere in the so social
cial social room of the Florida Union.
Women will be admitted free
and men will be charged $.25.

| Mortar Board To Tap Soon

Members of Mortar Board, sen senior
ior senior womans honorary, will, stage
a surprise tapping soon this tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Robed in black and carrying
lanterns they will, by the dark
of night, circle dorms and soror sorority
ity sorority houses and one by one tap new
members.
Then, the next morning at 6:30
dressed in new black robes, tap tappees

' M
1100 S.W. Bth AVE
Attractive new one & two BRapts.
Kitchen equipped, A/C
Carpeted
Beautifully Furnished
'ln Walking distance of Univ.
Immediate Occupancy
See Manager Apt. 104 6-8 P.M.
Call 378-2411 9:00 -5:00
Mrs. Singletary
4* 4* 4* 4: spend 4* 4: $ $
ONE MOMENT
On Gator Advertisments
And Save DOLLARS
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 Advertlslng
vertlslng Advertlslng Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
(to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper he University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during M-... Jie, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official Jjvajons of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered js second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
I I ii "" "

No Bonds On Campus

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Students hoping for James Bond Bondtype
type Bondtype undercover agent experience
won't get it working with the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Sheriffs Department,
according to Lt. R. E. Stanley.
Stanley, Alachua County's top
drug investigator, told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Thursday that his depart department
ment department would not attempt to use
students as undercover agents in
connection with LSD.
Dr. James Goddard, Food and
Drug commissioner, recently said
that undercover agents posing as
students are being used on college
campuses to break up drug rings.
"We welcome and solicit infor-
roation from students, but we don't

pees tappees will be feted to a breakfast
given in their honor by Dr. and
Mrs. David Stryker.
Stryker is one of the Mortar
Board advisors.
Until initiation, the tappees will
wear their caps and gowns daily
along with a large red and white
T" which stands for Trianon, the
name of the local Mortar Board
chanter.

attempt to use them as undercover
agents," Stanley said.
Acting as agents might jeopar jeopardize
dize jeopardize the students and is not their
responsibility the investigator
said.
Stanley said that students do
have a responsibility to give the
Sheriffs Department any infor information
mation information they might have concern concerning
ing concerning the sale or use of LSD and
other drugs.
During a nationally televised
International
Talent Show
Set Tonight
The International Talent Show
will offer an opportunity to see
student performers from many
parts of the world demonstrating
talent reminiscent of their home homeland
land homeland tonight at 8 in the University
Auditorium.
Talent will be presented by the
various international clubs
including the Arab Club, Persian
Club, Latin American Club and
Thailand Club.
Theodoro Chyzyk, director of
the talent show, said that the
show would present a display of
varied ways of life and different
culture patterns.
"The idea of the International
Talent Show is to portray cul cultures
tures cultures from all over the world,"
Chyzyk said.

I FRIDAY I
SPECIAL gjp
I I
I 3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472 I
I 114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 1
1 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959 1
Bft th gn

Interview Sunday, Goddard hinted
that college campuses with inci incidents
dents incidents of drug sales would be the
first to have undercover agents.
UF has recently been tied with
the sale and use of LSD with the
arrests of four university Medi Medical
cal Medical Center employes.

aE&S&M UpjwHk
THE
UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA lA^IV
k class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
/ GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
\utUv|yvk (i;
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.

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Friday, Februtry 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

No Election Complaints;
IBM Votomatic Good
Jay Scheck, secretary of the interior, said Thursday that he had
received no complaints about the recent student elections procedure,
and was very happy with the performance of the IBM Votomatic
voting machines.
Scheck had two recommendations for future elections which will
use t ho rpcentlv bought machines. He estimated that four or five

Governor Kirk Is
Lunch Speaker
Gov. Claude Kirk will be guest
speaker at the third annual Alpha
Gamma Rho Florida State Fair
luncheon, to be held at the Tampa*-
Sheraton Motor Inn Saturday.
Alpha Gamma Rho, a social socialagricultural
agricultural socialagricultural fraternity here, holds
the Tampa luncheon each year
to honor leaders in state govern government,
ment, government, agricultural industries and
related youth groups. All mem members
bers members of the Florida Cabinet will
be invited.
How Fast
Can You
Read ?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double your
reading speed and yet retain much
more. Most people do not rea realize
lize realize how much they could in increase
crease increase their pleasure, success
and income by reading faster and
more accurately.
According to this publisher,
anyone, regardless of his pres present
ent present reading skill, can use this
simple technique to improve his
reading ability to a remark remarkable
able remarkable degree. Whether reading
stories, books, technical matter,
it becomes possible to read sen sentences
tences sentences at a glance and entire
pages in seconds with this meth method.
od. method.
To acquaint the readers of
this newspaper with the easy easyto-follow
to-follow easyto-follow rules for developing
rapid reading skill, the company
has printed full details of its
interesting self-training method
in a new booklet, How to Read
Raster and Retain More mail mailed
ed mailed free. No obligation. Send your
name, address and zip code to:
Reading, 835 Diversey, Dept.
164-012, Chicago, 111. 60614.
A postcard will do.

I Aunt Jemimas I
I Today Only I
I Aunt Jemima's I
I 1614 NW 13th I

additional machines might be
bought for Fall elections to taice
care of the overload problem.
One of the advantages of the
IBM machine is its portability,
and Scheck explained that some
machines were switched from low lowuse
use lowuse areas to problem areas to help
solve the problem of long waiting
lines at the polls.
Scheck said he had received no
official complaints about the pri privacy
vacy privacy the machine allows. He rec reccommended,
commended, reccommended, however that no wait waiting
ing waiting lines be allowed to form behind
the machines in future elections.
I think the only reason for
slowness in voting was the voter's
unfamiliarity with the machine,
said Scheck, and this problem
will solve itself in the future.
After all, 15 states, including
Georgia, now use these machines
with good results.
It would have cost about a
thousand dollars to rent city ma machines
chines machines for this election, so in about
five years counting special refer referendums
endums referendums the Votomatics will have
paid for themselves, he ex explained.
plained. explained. The total cost of the voting
machines was $12,000.
Only a minimal fee was paid to
a programmer and the computer
time was donated, according to
Scheck. He said the only cost of
the machines in the future will
be IBM voting cards ($13.50 per
thousand).
Lecturer Speaks
The story of a city carved out
of wilderness will be recounted
today in a public lecture sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Department of Archi Architecture.
tecture. Architecture.
Robert Peterson, extensive
speaker and traveler, will illus illustrate
trate illustrate the history, architecture and
problems of Brasilia, the capital
city of Brazil that was built in a
four-year crash program.
The 35-year-old speaker, whe
lived in Brazil two years, has a
working knowledge of eight lan languages
guages languages and holds a B. A. degree
from Lawrence College and the
M.A. degree from the University
of Wisconsin.
The lecture will be at 8 p.m.
in Room 101 of Little Hall.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, 1967

Page 4

;$&, £k'-.i*t:-&$:& .Mb/ 7-, ffifia H
r- --^r^ 'll' l r rr
' B
H.
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Sp- < : A
' f
VV %. jJhHK*
*' ;%j' : r l
DR. MICKIE NEWBILL
. .shows new award
WUFT-TV Receives
Outstanding Honor

The George Washington Medal
of Honor has been presented to
WUFT-TV, Channel 5, and Dr.
Mickle Newbill of the School of
Journalism and Communic: .ions.
Sponsored by Freedoms Foun Foundation
dation Foundation of Valley Forge, Pa., the
award was originally announced
last February. Presentation was
delayed pending arrival on cam campus
pus campus of a personal representative
of the foundation.
Richard H. Foltz, executive vice
president of the Western regional
office of Freedoms Foundation,
made the presentation Feb. 4 to
Dr. Newbill, producer of the one onehalf
half onehalf hour television program,
Hymn to Remarkable Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans.
The program, originally pro produced
duced produced on July 4, 1965, and
telecast last July 4, featured the
choirs from Gainesvilles First
Baptist Church, First Methodist
Church and First Presbyterian
Church.

COME fD
MIDDLE EARTH!
J.R.R. TOLKIENS
wonderful world of fantasy
Read
THE HOBBIT
"The Lord of the Rings" Trilogy
THE FELLOWSHIP OF THE RING
THE TWO TOWERS
(L) E RETURN OF THE K,NG
A THE TOLKIEN READER
BOOKS

Narrator was S. T. Dell,Gaines Dell,Gainesville
ville Dell,Gainesville attorney; readers included
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale; Dr. James R. Hodges, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Department of Comprehen Comprehensive
sive Comprehensive English; Dr. Butler Waugh,
Department of English; the Rev.
Earl Page, Holy Trinity Episcopal
Church; Rev. U. S. Gordon, First
Presbyterian Church, and Mrs.
Esther Lane.
House of Soul
The Oriole
MUSIC LIVE
Friday And Saturday
THE ORIOLE

Elections Nearing

Plans are underway for the 1967
Women Student Associations
(WSA) executive committee elec elections
tions elections for nine top office positions.
Applications may be picked up
at the Dean of Womens office,
Tigert Hall, and are due Feb. 14.
The positions include: president,
vice president, corresponding sec secretary,
retary, secretary, recording secretary,
treasurer, senior, junior, fresh freshma
ma freshma n and sophomore class re representatives.
presentatives. representatives.
Presidential candidates must be
classified as a 3, have a 2.5
overall average, and carry at least
minimum academic work. She must
have been a working member on
the WSA council during the current
year or served as a residence hall
or sorority president.
A classification of 2 and a 2.5
overall average are the require requirements
ments requirements for the vice presidency. All
other offices only require a 2.0
overall average.
This year, under the chairman chairmanship
ship chairmanship of Judith Moore, the WSA
election rules and regulations have
undergone some changes.

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DON'T That's how much you have coming back on the NoDoz you
FORGET bou ht *or the mid-year exams. Just mail us the front panel or
vmi abel ,rom any size package of NoDoz* with this coupon. And
l7,Yn-r.-n we ll mail y ou 8 quarter (25*) in return. But hurry. Offer ends
QUARTER Feb. 28. No refunds after March 7,1967. Moil coupon todayl
I I
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Enclosed is (check one): Wrapper from NoDoz Mints, or Front
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from bottle of 60 NoDoz Tablets.
Please return 25 cents (one quarter) to:
| Name I
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| Offer void without this coupon.
fc-

They are:
1. Girls who have served as
a residence hall or sorority
president for a year are
eligible to run for the presi presidency.
dency. presidency.
2. The election results wiP
be open for public viewing.
3. Girls classified 4 may
vote for the senior class
representative.
4. Candidates for WSA office
will be interviewed.
Turlington
bpeaks
Ralph Turlington of Gainesville,
speaker of the House of Repre Representatives,
sentatives, Representatives, will address the UFs
John Marshall Bar Association at
a luncheon Wednesday.
The buffet will be held at the
Holiday Inn Motel at 11:45 a.m.
The public is invited.
The John Marshall Bar Asso Association
ciation Association is the student government
association of the College of Law.

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SOUTHERN
FRANCE
An undergraduate
liberal arts year in
Aix-en Provence
French Language
& Literature
European Studies
Art & Art History
Mediterranean Studies
Classes in English and French,
satisfying American curriculum
requirements. Institute students
enrolled at the University of
Aix Marseille founded 1409.
Students live in French homes.
Tuition, trans Atlantic fares,
room & board, about $1,950.
INSTITUTE FOR
AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES
2 bix, rue du Bon-Pasteur
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George
Bernard
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be darned!
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i j
Youth isnt wasted on the young. And the young dont
waste their time at Cclanese.
Our top people are never old-fashioned about any new
idea, whether it comes from middle management or
from our youngest college grad. W e have a master plan
and the vitality to make it work. Marketing is way-out
and zeroed right in. Finance knows that we have better
things to do with our money than let it grow barnacles...
shelled out $465 million in capital expenditures
over the last 3 years. In the scientific department, we
combine technical insight with an unusual grasp of
marketing dynamics.
Thinking young explains how we chalked-up one of the
most impressive corporate rebuilding jobs in recent
history. How we turned what was basically a one-product
business into a solid and diverse international corporation
dealing in chemicals, miracle fibers, plastics, paints,
petroleum and forest products. I low we multiplied sales
5 fold in 10 years. How we now have 100 plants in the
U.S., Canada, Latin America, Europe, Africa and Asia.
Possibly we could afford to relax a little. But success
makes young blood run even faster.
Which means that the ambitious college grad couldnt
find a more provocative opportunity anywhere else in
American industry.
'* w
Accountants, Chemists, ChEs, MEs, Physicists, MBAs
Our representative will be on your campus soon.
Contact your placement director to make an interview
appointment. Ctewrite for a brochure outlining more
specific areas of job opportunity to Mr. J. B. Kuhn,
Manager of University Recruitment, Celanese
Corporation, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10036.
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Friday, February 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Russia Scales Down
China r Embassy War 1

MOSCOW (UPI) -- The Soviet
Union scaled down its side of the
embassy war" with Communist
China Thursday in an apparent
move to avoid reprisals against
Russian diplomats trapped in the
Soviet Embassy in Peking.
Bundled against sub-zero cold,
about 500 men, women and chil children
dren children stood laughing and jeering
for 90 minutes outside the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Embassy on snowy Friend Friendship
ship Friendship Street. It was the fourth
consecutive day of anti-Chinese
demonstrations.
Thursdays demonstrators,
however, were a good-natured lot.
They chanted anti-Chinese slo slogans,
gans, slogans, listened to speeches, or
merely stood in the snow, laugh laughing
ing laughing all the time.
The Soviet government news newspaper
paper newspaper Izvestia meanwhile vowed
Russia would continue to speed
war supplies to North Vietnam,
despite Chinas alleged, efforts to
block aid shipments.
In this complicated situation,

UPI NEWS BRIEFS

PROPOSES PEACE London-
Soviet Premier Kosygin Thursday
proposed a treaty of friendship,
peaceful cooperation and non nonaggression
aggression nonaggression between the Soviet
Union and Britain. He also ap appealed
pealed appealed directly to the United States
to halt the bombing of North Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam and said this would enable
peace talks to get underway. Ko Kosygin
sygin Kosygin also called tor the scrapping
of all nuclear weapons and des destruction
truction destruction of nuclear stockpiles.
ARMY TAKE OVER Hong
Kong The Mao Tse-tung fac faction
tion faction in Red China Thursday laid
down a cultural revolution
guideline to depose Maos still stillpowerful
powerful stillpowerful opponents. It had the
makings of a blueprint for a grad gradual
ual gradual army takeover. Meantime, Dis Dispatches
patches Dispatches to Hong Kong reported
Peking wall posters said army
units had attacked supporters of
Mao Tse-tung in five Chinese pro provinces.
vinces. provinces.
Want To Be a Model?
Earn $lO an Hour
J. C. Penney Company wants
to employ several Florida
coeds to model clothes for
our Fall 1967 Catalog. Photo Photographs
graphs Photographs will be taken in
Gainesville and will not in interfere
terfere interfere with school work. Pay
will be $lO per hour. Re Requirements:
quirements: Requirements: You should be
able to wear a Junior Size 9
and be between 56 and sB
tall. Sign up at University
Placement Office, Building H.
Interviews will be Monday,
Feb. 13.

GAINESVILLES NEWEST
in
fMA Featuring
W FdM NOON AND NIGHT M
W/m SPECIALS
//cafeteria i
MifetaMggjfl 313 W. Univ. Av.
PjwTwVH 1/2 Block West of Fla. Theatre
Mmml a short walk from campus

with Mao Tse-tung and his group
misusing the geographical situ situation
ation situation of the Chinese Peoples Re Republic
public Republic and trying to block trans transportation
portation transportation between the U.S.S.R. and
the Democratic Republic of North
Vietnam in all possible ways, we
are using every opportunity to
make our help to Vietnam perm permanent
anent permanent and free of delay, the
paper said.
In Peking, 65 Russian diplomats
passed their 15th day under siege
at the embassy by Maoist fanatics.
No new humiliations were reported
but the Soviet newspaper Pravda
said the Chinese had banned food
deliveries to the embassy.
On Friendship Street in Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, the demonstrators less
than half the number that turned
up Wednesday milled about in
the snow and an occasional Chi Chinese
nese Chinese head peeked around a curtain
inside the embassy.
The crowd, still laughing, broke
into fist-waving chants of Shame
on Mao Tse-tung.

DEATHS UP Saigon U.S.
spokesmen in Saigon said Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that 117 more Americans died
in Vietnam combat last week and
920 were wounded to raise to
50,529 the total number of _Ameri _American
can _American war casualties.
EARTHQUAKEBogota Heavy
quake rocks central Colombia; at
least 15 dead in heavily popula populated
ted populated areas. Toll expected to rise.
COLLAPSED Baltimore The
snow-laden roof of a Roman Ca Catholic
tholic Catholic church in Baltimore col collapsed
lapsed collapsed in the midst of Lenten
services Thursday with about
100 worshippers inside, most of
them children. No one was killed
but at least 34 were injured.
FOREIGN AID Washington
President asks Congress to ap approve
prove approve $3.1 billion foreign aid pro program,
gram, program, with emphasis on self-help.
FRACTURE PHILADEL PHILADELPHIA
PHIA PHILADELPHIA X-ray examination re revealed
vealed revealed today that heavyweight
boxer Ernie Terrell suffered a
blow-out fracture of the bony
structure beneath his left eyeball
which would cause immediate dou double
ble double vision during his bout with
champion Cassius Clay last Mon Monday
day Monday night.
HIGH COST WASHINGTON
Defense Secretary Roberts. Mc-
Namara has told Congress that
defense of the 50 most populous
American cities against an enemy
missile attack would cost a min minimum
imum minimum of $19.4 billion to Install
and $720 million a year to oper operate.
ate. operate.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, 1967

The Florida All igator
t
'A Mogrity L Ou
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
i
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of tbe Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
j column.
How Far?
An interesting aspect of the Pamme
Brewer case is the question of whether
or not the University has the right to
set standards of conduct for students
over and above those which would be
applicable to anyone else:
Furthermore, there is the question
of whether or not they are allowed to
make these up as they go along, ex post
facto, or have to spell them out in a more
definitive form.
'
Pamme Brewer, the sophomore who
posed nude in one of a series of pictures
for Charlatan magazine, has been charged
with indiscriminate and inappropriate
conduct, whatever that is.
And what that is presents a question:
Putting one's elbows on the table is
considered inappropriate as is setting
fire to orphanages -- however the dif difference
ference difference in degrees of inappropriatpness
is quite apparent. One is at most a faux
pas, the other is a crime punishable
by legally constituted authority.
Our belief is that if an action in question
is not considered indiscriminate or
inappropriate for a person as a citizen,
then the University has no right to declare
it so for students.
The legality of posing Lade, if one so
desires, presents no question of great
importance. The action is legal. The
acceptability of nude photographs, in a
tasteful and artistic form, in our society
is equally strong -- as has been proven
in court.
The only possibility seemingly open to
the committee would be to declare the
picture in question obscene or in bad
taste. Such a decision would probably
provoke countersuits from Miss Brewer,
the photographer who took the pictures
and the magazine which published them --
all of which would have valid cause.
Thus, 'i>3 only refuge of the FDC is
to try rsert its authority to establish
vague r/.. nebulous standards of conduct
for stuclw s in violation of students* rights
as citiLO: r and in the face of anything
resembli r common sense, logic or law.
This aoiic must, in time, fail because
of its patent; absurdity.
It is < : belief that the University has
the ri[ and ought to enforce standards
in the aaeas of academics and scholastics.
It woulf 1 be doing its duty if it didn't.
But it snouiu go no lurtner tnan that.
We feel that the present FDC setup
oversteps such bounds and that measures
ought to be taken following the Brewer
hearing to rectify the situation.

COULD BE POWERFUL

Students Need To Organize

(EDITORS NOTE: New columnist Horowitz is a
junior majoring in area studies in political science.
His column will reflect a liberal point of view.)
By STEVE HOROWITZ
Alligator Columnist
Upon picking up any economics text we find
the motivating force of the American society is
self-interest. In order to perpetuate this self selfinterest
interest selfinterest persons usually find it necessary to or organize
ganize organize into groups. These groups in turn make the
combined weight of their membership bear upon the
government when it is enacting legislation con concerning
cerning concerning them. No moral or philosophical judgment is
made by these groups; self interest is the motivating
factor. Some examples would be the AMA, AFL AFLCIO
CIO AFLCIO and Florida Citrus Growers.
Today 18,000 are students enrolled in the UF.
In the entire state university system this number
is increased to almost 100,000. If organized,
the students would obviously constitute an extremely
powerful force. The implications are more complex
than they may at first appear.
At the present time, there are numerous issues
before us as students which throw some light on
the results of being thus unorganized. The first
two issues the Board of Student Publications
and the Faculty Disciplinary Committee effect
us close at hand as they apply to us as UF students.
The next two, tuition and financing of higher edu education
cation education in general, relate to us directly but appear
to be somewhat remote.
Recently, Director of Publications King D. White,
with the support of the Administration, attempted
to consolidate Tigerts power over the Alligator and
all other student publications. The Administration
was reminding the student members of the BSP
that through its agent, White, it retained censorship
power over policy decisions, editorials and general
content of all student publications. The students
directly involved with student publications had no
organization to refer to for support of a free
student press.
The second issue confronting us is the power of
the Faculty Disciplinary Committee. Today, Pamela
Brewer goes before the FDC charged with indis indiscriminate
criminate indiscriminate and inappropriate action by a UF student
for posing nude in the Charlatan. Her prosecutor
is Dean of Women Betty Crosby who alone
decides what is proper conduct for UF women.
The verdict lies with the FDC which is composed
of 10 faculty and administrators and two students.

Discovery Os The Greeps

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
All looked hopeless. The Arabs
were about to attack the Jews,
the Catholics the Communists, the
Asians the Occidentals, the Afri Africans
cans Africans the Colonialists and in
America nobody much liked any anybody.
body. anybody.
It was at this critical point in
human history that Dr. Schweitzer
T. Pettibone, the universally re respected
spected respected anthropologist, discover discovered
ed discovered the Green People or, as
they came to be sniggeringly
called, The Greeps.
Greeps/ wrote Dr. Pettibone
in his historic monograph, have
green skin, orange hair, pointy
noses, beady eyes and slavering
lips. They come in two OALCdi
too short and too tall. And they
smell bad.
While their brains are undeni undeniably
ably undeniably smaller than ours, they are
fiendishly clever. And though they
are lazy, shiftless and immoral,
they are driven by greed to work
night and day at cheating their
competitors and are thus respon responsible
sible responsible for all business failures
throughout the world.
Born cowards, they will fight
at the drop of a hat, but only with
knives or other unfair weapons.
They are also dirty, stupid, illi illiterate,
terate, illiterate, incredibly poor, smoke
opium, dress flashily, think life is
cheap and drive big cars. Their
only method of sexual expression
is rape and their only form of
greeting is: *1 want to marry your
sister/
On the plus side, they do have

a natural sense of obsequiousness
and when treated as equals by a
liberal, they will lick his shoes.
The discovery caused a world worldwide
wide worldwide sensation. In America, 50
States passed laws relating Greeps
to the back of the bus, the balconies
of theaters and separate but un unequal
equal unequal schools. Country clubs
added by-laws excluding Greeps,
no real estate deed was signed
without an anti-Greep covenant
and the Christian Anti-Greep
Crusade made $lO million in its
first year.
At last the human race entered
the golden age of tolerance,
equality and brotherhood all
men happy, secure and bound to

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRC STEFANIE JAMUS NEWT SIMMONS
Wire Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
GENE NAIL JO ANN LANGWORTHY NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant General Assignment Photo Editor
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Jimmey Bailey, George
DuFour, Bill Douthat, Elaine Fuller, Barbara Gefen, Kathie
Keim, Bob Padecky, Bill Lockhart, Judy Redfern, Stan Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, Frank Shepherd, Jim White, Joe Torchia,Justine Hartman,
Harold Kennedv. Lon Steele Eunice T^ill
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew Has Haslett
lett Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Die
Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick* David Weiss, Karen Eng,
John Ellsworth, Diann Devine Jerome*warren.

This committee decides the future of Miss Brewer
or any students who are brought before it on
similarly vague charges. Just what is indis indiscriminate
criminate indiscriminate and inappropriate behavior? This situ situation
ation situation once again points the lack of a voice for
student interests and opinion and the absolute
power which now rests in Tigert. Students are
not judged by their own peers within their own
social milieu, but by persons one, and in some cases
two steps behind the trend of campus mores.
The students are all aware of the proposed
73 per cent increase in tuition. As it stands,
the Board of Regents will probably vote down
the Budget Commission proposal. The point is
that students had no representation. We are not
organized. Legislation is passed concerning us
and yet we are not consulted. Would the same
attempt be made to pass a tax on citrus farmers?
Would they sit by and let their interests be vio violated
lated violated without some form of pressure. Yet we do
nothing. We will not be given any increases in
our power over legislation which effects us. We
must ourselves organize and exercise the power
we thus acquire.
The financing of higher education in general
is our concern also. We are directly effected.
How much is allocated by Tallahassee for the
university effects building construction, the hiring
of needed professors, and research programs
to name a few examples. Should the burden of this
expense for public institutions of higher learning
be imposed upon the students or the state as a
whole, whose industry and general citizenry do
benefit from our resources. But this discussion
shall be left for a future date, possibly to be
brought before Legislative Council and the policy
arrived at then given to the proposed Student
Government Lobby for action in Tallahassee.
The proposed Student Government Amendment
would hold it responsible to the students to repre represent
sent represent their interests in dealing with the adminis administration
tration administration and be it in Tigert, or Tallahassee.
In this article, I have discussed various issues
which point out the need for an organized student
body. Even more important is the philosophy
behind a truly free academic community, both
democratically and autonomously governed, for we
must remember that most of us are students for
four years and the power we consolidate will be
left behind us. Can we accept the idea that future
students, like ourselves, will be able to manage
their affairs as we feel we can manage ours?

each other in their mutual super superiority
iority superiority to the lowly Greeps.
So it was that Dr. Pettibone died,
revered by all as the founder of
anti-Greepism.
Look here, Doctor," a sus suspicious
picious suspicious young reporter asked him
on his deathbed. How come no nobody's
body's nobody's ever seen a Greep? I think
you invented them."
Dr. Pettibone raised himself
on one elbow in righteous indig indignation.
nation. indignation. I no more invented
Greeps," he said firmly, than
the human race invented Niggers,
Wops, Kikes, Chinks or Mackerel
Snappers."
And all fair-minded historians
agree that is absolutely true.



Another Corollary
To Greatest Hoax
*
EDITOR:
My arithmetic may be faulty, so feel free to correct me.
We presently pay a tuition of $l3O per trimester and it takes, on
the average, four years of two trimesters each to graduate. This
comes to $1,040 for the four years.
Under the quarter system we will attend, on the average, three
quarters a year at SIOO per quarter. This would come to $1,200
for the four years. This would amount to an increase of 15.38 per
cent.
Now, our beloved Governor, and financial expert, proposes a
30 per cent increase in tuition of SSO per quarter. This would
raise the four year total to SI,BOO. This amounts to a 73 per cent
increase over the present tuition for 4 years.
For year-round study it will come to an extra S2OO per year. For
those students who must work to maintain themselves, it will take
nearly one quarter of employment per year (under student employ employment)
ment) employment) just to pay this added tuition; whereas now they need all of
their employment just to get by.
This, contrary to Florida Family Dickenson's opinion (I thought
he was much funnier in his comic books), will indeed work a hard hardship
ship hardship on many.
This appears to be another corollary to the greatest hoax which
has ever been perpetrated upon the people of Florida.
MICHAEL T. BAIRD, 4ED
Anyone can
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Freedom Os The Sandbox

EDITOR:
Almost all current campus de debate
bate debate over the Charlatan has focused
upon the legality of a campus coed
posing for a nude photograph. This
is regrettable.
A young lady so desperately
craving an audience is aided
thereby and attention is distracted
from grosser perversions of
journalistic integrity which the
editors have subtly concealed by
raising a distinctly secondary
issue.
I suggest that those believing
the Charlatan is defending journal journalistic
istic journalistic freedom, or the right of
dissent, or free speech or what whatever
ever whatever the cause is this, month
carefully inspect the content and
style of the magazine. It is indeed
a mess of journalistic pottage
they are embracing. A nude photo photograph
graph photograph is merely the prelude.
The mentality of the editors is
especially obvious on pages 29-31
and particularly evident in their
issumptlon that this is humor.
In these pages the editors have
viciously assaulted the character
of Mr. King White, a man I do not
know, and have even included his
wife and family in this barrage of
verbal garbage.
The editor has clumsily implied
without the courage of explicit explicitness
ness explicitness that Mr. White and his
wife engage in sexual irregu irregularities,
larities, irregularities, that Mr. White's mascu masculinity
linity masculinity is questionable, that his
imagination is perverted and that
he is a contemptible man. This
is the crudest variety of character
defamation, a conspicuous instance
of twisted logic in which the editor
chooses to settle policy differences

R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
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CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
FEBRUARY 21, 22, 1967
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Are YOU interested in challenge and responsibility
Are YOU looking for a dynamic, diversified company
Are YOU seeking a growth-oriented opportunity
Then WE would like to talk with YOU.
jt
-1 : j
Visit with our College Recruiting Representative to discuss how you might
become a part of this growth. Interview arrangements and more specific infor information
mation information can be obtained through your placement office.
LIBERAL BENEFITS INCLUDE: Profit Sharing, Hospitalization, Retirement,
Life Insurance, Educational Assistance, Relocation Assistance.
All positions are located in Winston-Salem, North Carolina
(gp
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNrTY EMPLOYER

Friday, February 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

with Mr. White by attacking him,
his wife, family, character, mor morality,
ality, morality, and reputation.
None of this is relevant to
points at issue between the editor
and Mr. White. All of it bespeaks
a single tactic for countering all
dissent: throw dung. This would
be pathetic except that it is of offered
fered offered by the editor as an example
of free dissent, free speech and
journalistic freedom. In this con context,
text, context, it is plainly contemptible.
The intellectual ineptness and
pre-adolescent psychology appar apparent
ent apparent in this behavior proclaims a
striking contradiction in the edi editor's
tor's editor's principles. Apparently the
editor's delicate sense of justice
has deserted him. He cannot tol tolerate
erate tolerate opposition by responding in a
civil manner. Thus, the editors
are passionately committed to
principle only when it works to
their advantage. I would not wish to
depend upon the editor's tender
mercies if he were enforcing the
rules of free discussion.
It appears to me that the
freedom promoted by the Char Charlatan
latan Charlatan is the freedom of the sandbox
and the nursery.
Tills sort of mentality is not
surprising after reviewing the rest
of the magazine. The editors ap apparently
parently apparently were inspired by rest
room walls.
Their harping, insistent, grim
determination to summon crude
and visceral images is hardly
clever. It isn't new, or inventive,
or creative. Any high school fresh freshman
man freshman could do as well, or better,
after his first bull session with
his peers. This persistent belabor belaboring
ing belaboring of gross sexual imagery is

snickering and self-conscious with
an obvious delight in exhibition exhibitionism
ism exhibitionism easily explained. In this re respect,
spect, respect, at least, the editors are
consistent: consistently maladroit,
obvious, redundant, and immature.
I regret that some students may
be seduced into fighting for a good
principle with such poor
resources. Ritualistic retching is
not good debate; gut punching is
not skilled attack.
The editors have accomplished
only one constructive purpose: they
have graphically demonstrated the
difference between crass and
class. Let us hope freedom of
dissent is not always wrapped in
such a seamy and tawdry banner.
Good grief, Bill Killeen, grow
up.
WALTER ROSENBAUM
Assistant Professor
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Don't make
the m.stake of lumping Killeen's
filthy jokes into this test case.
We assume that you believe the
jokes to be part of the case be before
fore before the Faculty Discipline Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. That is not the issue and
we are sorry you fail to see the
difference.)
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 500 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We*
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
BRAND NEW 1967 Yamaha 55cc.
Less than 400 miles. Electric
starter. Phone 376-5824 before
9 p.m. (A-92-2t-p).
MUST SELL!! Sealpoint Siamese
Cat, five months old. Make offer.
378-4869. (A-92-2t-c).
MUST SELL G.E. Portable Stereo;
Smith Corona portable typewriter;
fibreglass saddlebags for motor motorcycle;
cycle; motorcycle; new tire for Triumph motor motorcycle;
cycle; motorcycle; Call 378-5126 ask for Mike.
(A-92-2t-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-cL
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. Will 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 rent
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, built in kitchen,
air-conditioned and heat. Three
closets and swimming pool. $95
per month. Call 372-3826. (B (B---'
--' (B---' 89-st-c).
NOW IS THE TIME to move and let
UNIVERSITY GARDENS help pay
your expenses. Plenty of luxurious
units to choose from; plenty of
extras to enjoy. Phone 376-6720,
708 S.W. 16th Ave. (B-89-st-c).
ONE LARGE Unfurnished apt. bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, kitchen equip equipped,
ped, equipped, separate entrance, one block
from campus. 109 N.W. 21st
Avenue. Call 376-6112. (B-90-
st-c).
STUDENT ONLY, Air-conditioned
efficiency apartment suitable for
single student or married couple.
S7O per month. Call 372-5182. (B (B---91-3t-c).
--91-3t-c). (B---91-3t-c).
AVAILABLE NOW one bedroom
modern air-conditioned apt. Near
VA Hospital and Medical Center.
Adult only, no pets, lease required.
SIOO per month. Holiday Garden
Apts. 372-3488 376-4360. (B (B---88-10-c).
--88-10-c). (B---88-10-c).
SUNDAY NIGHT
mm
MSB Auditorium
6 and 8 p.m*
Admission 50$
Or Season Ticket

for rent
AVAILABLE NOW, trailer space
in all student park. Call 372-5182.
(B-93-6t-c).
GARAGE FOR RENT Can be
used for car, storage or art stu student.
dent. student. Reasonable. 1840 N.W. 2nd
Avenue. Call 378-4645. (B-91-
lt-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: One single male room roommater
mater roommater 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).
WANTED two male roommates
for Frederick's 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 Two responsible guys
to share large house in North
East area near town. $38.50 per
month and share utilities. Call
378-5506 or 376-6774.(C-93-st-c).
SHIRLEY MICHAEL
\ MacLHINE
\ "GAMBIT" y £
MMtMi
r"
at TTtrW|fTW?nTrtnTfW
I 9:16
I only
IN.W. 13th SL at 23rd Road
Telephone 378-2434

(ay L'sl
DON FEDERMAN 1
Alligator Critic _' v ~
.
THIS IS GEORGY. THIS IS GEORGY'S THIS IS GEORGY'S
ROOMMATE'S
% V COLUMBIA PICIUHtS^^
GeoP£*Gf!-3MI
J3M6S MBSON 315 N Bares LYWN fifiDGave e
| SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES
j 1-3-5-7-9:15 Pete Fountain Short

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, 1967

Page 8

help wanted
ATTENTION STUDENT WIVES:
Clinical and research chemistry
laboratory assistants needed. De Desire
sire Desire a minimum of two years
college in a related field or two
years experience in chemistry lab
techniques. Apply Central Em Employment
ployment Employment Center, Bldg. E, Cam Camps
ps Camps or call H. J. Ruckriegel.
376-3261 ext. 2645. (E-92-3t-c).
- WmP WC-. 1/ y v jVnl
HESTON OLIVIER
[lkhat^ftniWn
B Wth TtM fa 1H
S'

help wanted
RECEPTIONIST BOOKKEEPER.
Must have pleasant telephone man manner
ner manner and be good typist. Five day
week. Ewing Photoprint Service,
305 North East First Street. 378-
2436. (E-92-st-c).

( MAKE PLANS TO SEE IT
ONLY 14 DAYS LEFT |
i
* pM
COLOR
HHHDnaUIuAifiHHSHUi&SwIsjfIH
- y
iggSH; WANT TO HAVE
HMj '- AN AFFAIR WITH I
Robert Vaughn in an DANGER?
exciting new suspense fjffljl
role. Hes caught in
Wwi lilsi
'-;:-.?<;-;;'--;m-;v-^?!TT^3ZZIZZ^!!Z!!I!I!!!ZZ!S!!!^II '*
- Feb. 15 and 16
GLORIOUSLY TOLD IN ENGLISH; j f

help wanted
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).



CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
SECRETARIES AND TYPISTS
The University of Florida has
positions open for qualified Sec Secretaries
retaries Secretaries and Typists. Positions
vary from beginning levels to Exe Executive
cutive Executive Secretarial. Applicants will
be referred to positions that best
suit their qualifications and pre preference.
ference. preference. Contact Central Employ Employment
ment Employment Center Building E for an
appointment. (E-93-3t-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)
autos
1959 AUSTIN HEALEY. Radio,
heater, wire, good top, call Bob
Yohe, 376-9138. (G-90-4t-p).
1959 TR 3 Excellent cond tion
$450.00. Call 376-7988 after 6:30
weekdays and weekends. (G-90-
4t-c).
1957 T-BIRD, SHARP, must see
to appreciate. Call 378-4480. (G (G---
--- (G--- 2t-c).
1962 FORD WAGON, V-8, radio
and heater, auto, peacock blue, 9
passenger $750. Call Gene Staudt,
376-9351, room 215. (G-92-14t-p).

j £MEAT PlksCO" ]
cast
i| Bandleader Pete Benson
Athletic Director, Bob Maleski
!; Kahuna ,Ernie Bell J
ji Master Mind David Webster J
;! Scrooge Jim Long J
;! Performances Monday thru Friday
I GATOHLAND I

Headquarters For
Baseball and Track Equipment
Baseball Track
Gloves by MacGregor *Shoes
Rowlings & Nakona Cross Country Shoes
Mitts (catcher and baseman) Shots
Shoes *Discus
* Shirts Vaulting Poles
Caps Complete
_ , . accessories
*Catcher s equipment
Balls
*Bats
*
We Invite Yoo to Vi.it North Central flotido'. Mo.t Complete Sporting Good. Slot.
JIMMIE HUGHES SPOKTIHG GOODS
One Block East of Campus 1113 W. Umv. Ave.
i

I 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).
1965 VOLKSWAGEN, tan, radio,
fold out rear window, porsche
wheel covers, perfect condition.
$1,200. Call 372-0974.(G-92- 3t-c),
1962 CORVAIR MONZA, Club
Coupe, four speed, radio and heater
white walls, needs no work. $499.99
Call Jeff after 5 p.m. at 378-4402.
(G-92- 3t-c).
real estate
SAVE MONEY! NO CLOSING
COST! 5 1/4% mortgage. s6oodown
to qualified purchaser. 4bedroom,
two bath, built-in kitchen, paneled
Florida Room, fireplace, screen H
porch. Many extras, convenient
location. Call 372-5214 to inspect.

services
WILL CARE FOR Children, 3 years
and older with my own. Fenced
play yard. North East section, by
hour or day. 372-CB3O. (M (M---90-st-c).
--90-st-c). (M---90-st-c).
All kinds of ALTERATIONS on
ladys and mens clothes. FAST,
ECONOMICAL and experienced
service. Call 378-4069. (M-91-
st-c).
You saved and slaved for wall to
wall carpet. Keep it new with BLUE
LUSTRE. Rent electric shampooer
sl. LOWRY FURNITURE CO. (M (M---93-lt-c).
--93-lt-c). (M---93-lt-c).
GET ACQUAINTED SPECIAL
20% discount with all hair coloring,
frosting and permanent waves with
Miss Pam. Rames Hairstylist, 319
West University Avenue, 372-5549.
(M-92- st-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)
personal
ATTENTION SIGMA CHI Phi
Mu would rather FIGHT than
switch, so well stick with SIGS
on Derby Day. (J-91-Bt-D).
lost-found
i LOST: Class ring. 1966 Miami
| High. Initials DCD. REWARD of ofi
i ofi sered. Call 372-8183. (L-93-
| 2t-nc).
, -f*
| FOUND: Basketball at Florida
' Gym, Tuesday night. Call Jim >
[ Moody, 372-9862 and identify. (L (L---'
--' (L---' 93-lt-p).
/
I

Pamme Brewer
No Stranger
To Drama
wKr
and so on. Assigned to tne pediatrics ward and put in charge of pre premature
mature premature babies, she was shocked by the conditions she found. Her ward
contained over 150 patients yet it was only about 25 feet wide and 150
feet long. Miss Brewer estimates there was only a foot between the
beds.
Some were purposefully crippled by their parents so that they
could earn money begging.
Children were there with everything under the sun, she relates.
One child, she remembers, was only about five or six weeks
old, but he resembled a shriveled-up old man. The boy was suf suffering
fering suffering from tuberculosis, pneumonia and malnutrition. He had the
swollen stomach that is the hallmark of malnutrition.
Miss Brewer helplessly watched him grow weaker and weaker
until one of the Turkish nurses told her, Leave this one. Hes go going
ing going to die. There were others, she was told, who would live and were
calling for her. The child died unattended.
The staff of the hospital was badly understaffed, Mifss Brewer
relates. One doctor was able to come to her ward only two or three
times a week. Even then he could spend only a couple of hours in the
ward. There were two registered nurses in her ward, who rotated
on 12-hour shifts.
Not all of Miss Brewers memories are so gruesome. Many are
unusual, though.
She met the ancient obeja when she accompanied her old Surana Suranamese
mese Suranamese maid to her home in the bush country near Paramaribo. Though
quite young at the time, she remembers following an unpaved coas coastal
tal coastal road, crossing a river in a dugout ferry boat, and then treading
down an narrow trail through the forest, and coming at last to a
small village with huts of tree bark and branches.
Hie obejas hut was set apart from the rest of the village, Miss
Brewer remembers. Her maid introduced the girl to her weathered
old grandmother, the witch woman, and they ate. The old Negress
took a liking to Pamme, grabbed her hand and led her into her hut.
She remembers that the door to the hut was built low, to ward
off evil spirits, who could not bend over to get in. The old woman
began a ritual designed to protect the girl from evil. She sprinkled
things on Pammes head and muttered a rhythmic blessing which
was supposed to cast a magic spell over the girl.
To some people, Miss Brewer might have seemed to have led a
charmed life. Born in Seattle, Washington, in April 15, 1948, the dau daughter
ghter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brewer, she lived on the west coast
until she was seven.
Then in 1955, her father took a position with AID and the family
moved to the tiny country of Surinam. When she was 11, the family
moved again, this time to San Salvador, El Salvador for two years.
Then Brewer was transferred to Ankara, Turkey, and the family
followed. Following Turkey, the Brewers were sent to Jamaica in
the Carribean.
While the family was in Turkey, it was able to go to Europe dur during
ing during Brewers vacation. It spent some time in London, between the
Turkish and Jamaican assignments.
Miss Brewer speaks the rudiments of Spanish, Turkish and Ger German,
man, German, which she picked up in her travels.
While in Turkey, she began training for competitive horse riding
and competed favorably against riders from the Turkish cavlary.
In Jamaica, she studied with A. K. Frederichson, a Danish riding
instructor.
While such a mobile way of life has its advantages, it has some
problems also. Miss finished grammer school in Surinam, went to
junior high in El Salvador, and finished high school in Turkey. All
the schools were American dependent schools, but it was inevitable
that she should run up against red tape. She gained a year in El
Salvador, but lost it again in Turkey. And none of the schools were
accredited, according to American standards.
Miss Brewer decided to go to college while living on Jamaica,
but found that her high school education was not acceptable for Am American
erican American colleges. She took correspondence courses with the Uni University
versity University of Nebraska to remedy the situation.
Meanwhile, the proximity of UF to Jamaica and her family, and a
retired UF professor visiting Kingston, helped to persuade her to
attend here.
zdPMusical Scene rd
lj) WITH REID POOLE 1
1 Chairman, Department of Music I
The Florida String Quartet offers the first concei t in the Sixth
Annual University of Florida Fine Arts Festival Sunday afternoon
at 4 in P K. Yonge School Auditorium. The Quartet, made up of Ed Edward
ward Edward Troupin and Sonnhild Kitts, violins; Robert Schieber, viola
and Marie Henderson, violoncello; will offer the Mozart Quartet
in C Major, nicknamed the Dissonant Quartet, and Troupins
composition, String Quartet in A. Pianist Willard Brask and String
bassist Gen Bardo join the Quartet for a presentation of Schuberts
Famous Trout Quintet.
BAND CONCERT
The UF Symphonic Band, with Richard W. Bowles conducting,
will present its annu J formal concert in University Auditorium
Thursday evening at 8:15. The band will then take the concert on a
brief weekend tour February 18-19, appearing in Lake Wales on
Saturday night and in Winter Park on Sunday afternoon. The tour is
sponsored by Student Government.
FIRST PERFORMANCE
Troupins String Quartet in A, which will be heard in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for the first time this afternoon, was completed in 1956.
It had its premier performance at the University of Texas, at a
Southwestern Symposium of contemporary American music in 1957.



Groups Plan For Sigma Chi Derby

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
SIGMA CHI
February 25th will bring the
1967 version of Sigma Chi Derby to
campus. With just two weeks re remaining,
maining, remaining, Jeff Ellis and his staff
of Derby Daddies are busy helping
sororities prepare for the events.
Response is enthusiastic! Eleven
trophies are up for grabs plus
the addition of a new Spirit Award.
Derby action begins Feb. 11th
with preliminary judging of the 14
Derby Queen contestants at Silver
Springs.
New pledge class officers are
Don Cox, president; Andy Huntt,
vice president; Mike Zern, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Ronnie Doyle, chaplain.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
The Fiji's have 18 newly ini initiated
tiated initiated brothers: Doug Wronske,
Doug Lamb, Larry Gayle, Brian
Hill, Mike Barnard, Mike Liben Libengood,
good, Libengood, Pete Parrish, John Engle Englehardt,
hardt, Englehardt, John Lodge, Tom Swanson,
Edward Keller, Robert Griffin,
Robert Doyle, Gary Lloyd, Robert
Smith, Kurt Westfall, Gary Spinks,
Roger Vreeland.
New officers for the year are
John Dodson, president; John
Vreeland, treasurer; Bob Bum Bumside,
side, Bumside, recording secretary; Bob
Shackow, corresponding secre secretary;
tary; secretary; John Allison, historian; Ri Richard
chard Richard Daniels, pledge trainer.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
It's been a busy week for the
AEPhis, especially with those
hours of practice for Sigma Chi
Derby. Andrea Jantel will repre represent
sent represent the sorority in the Derby
Queen contest.
This past week the AEPhis
honored their waiters with a
special steak night. Each waiter
chose a sister to take his place
at the tables.
Congratulations to Linda Tarler
for being elected sophomore re representative
presentative representative to Legislative
Council. Judy Marienthal is
AEPhis entry in the Miss UF
contest; Ann Jarrett will compete
for the title of Military Ball queen.
THETA CHI
Theta Chi has added 16 new
brothers to its ranks: Tom Ball,
Gwyn Blanchard, John Cole, Lol Lollie
lie Lollie DAvanza, John Haliski, Bob
Heenie, Dick James, Dave Jerry,
Phil Johnson, Steve Leonard, John
Lynn, Bob McGraw, Dave Prosser,
Charlie Rouse, John Sullivan, Bill
Thompson.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Plans for Delta Sigs new house
arrived last week from alumnus
John Stetson, Palm Beach archi architect.
tect. architect. The new house will be built
where the present house now
stands, and will have sleeping
accommodations for 40.
New pledges are Larry Burgess,
Bob Gray, Ray Jones, Harmon
Lewis, Bill Phillips, Ted Williams.
CHI OMEGA
Congratulations to Nelle John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, newly elected Lyceum
Council president. Patty Fielder is
a new Lambda Chi Little Sister.
ChiO*s initiates are Peggy Rem Remfranz,
franz, Remfranz, Mary Lassiter, Ann Dickey
Browning, Cathy Moore, Vicky
Iverson, Cathy Bennet, Barbara
Bowmen, Shelley Bowman, JoAnn
Keats, Sandra Stallings, Mary Lu
Milton, Patty Fielder, Cherry
Boyce, Nancy Pratt, Lee Christy,
Ibby Edwards, Pinky Chapman,
Shawn Lipscomb, Jane Williams,
Diana Lletch.

M m
W
M jgfl
...
A VALENTINE KISS -- Tuesday is Valentines Day, the day
when candy, roses and sentimental cards are seen everywhere.
(This couple is getting in on Valentine activities a little early.)

rAU KAPPA EPSILON
TKE has taken a commanding
52 point lead over the nearest Blue
League competitor, with only four
sports remaining in intramurals
this term.
Recently initiated brothers are
Morton Wolfson, Hardy Pickard,
Jim Carver, David Harmon, Ri Richard
chard Richard Post, Lawrence Tallman,
Stan Montgomery, Mark Kamen.
New pledges are John Caldwell,
Steve Estell, Dave Cable, Matt
Fensin.
Six new members have been
initiated into the Order of Diana,
a little sister organization. They
are Sue Elson, Sandi Rothman,
Linda Dinwiddle, Rhonda Roths Rothschild,
child, Rothschild, Mrs. J. H. Sutton, Mrs.
Marian Stincer.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

Page 10

PHI DELTA THETA
Officers for the term are Randy
Ayres, president; Gary Kinder,
vice president; Allan Ramsay, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Steve Ernst, treasurer;
Leonard Pellicer, assistant treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Ed Stumpff, steward; Chuch
Schwaderer, precepter; Jody Da Davis,
vis, Davis, historian; Jeff Warren,
warden; John Hartney, chaplain;
Jack Miller, house manager.
Pledges for the term are Joe
Smith, Ricky Birch, Ray Kilpat Kilpatrick,
rick, Kilpatrick, A1 Ward, Steve Wood, Fred
Lauriello, John Burks, Ross
Moore, Harry Marshall.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chi added 17 men to
its rolls during initiation this past
week. New brothers are Michael
Alexander, Stephan Alvarez, F.X.
Amato, Rodger Beldt, Ronnie
Ellis, Larry Green, Terence Hall,
Alan Lind, Hugo Mazzei, Dennis
Metzcher, William Miller, James
Paglialungo, Manny Ponce, Edward
Propst, John Wells, John Wolfe,
Ashley Wood.
Brothers and pledges will play
host to faculty members Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night at the second Apple
Polishers Party" of the academic
year. \
The 23rd annual pledge-brother
basketball game was played Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. As usual, the brothers tri triumphed.
umphed. triumphed. Score was 67-42.

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, 1967

KAPPA DELTA
Marsha Tucker has been chosen
a Lambda Chi Little Sister, Janis
Loften an SAE Little Sister.
The weekend of March 18th has
been chosen KD Weekend. It will
have a western theme, complete
with hayride and cookout.
Jo Young is KD*s entrant in the
Miss UF contest; Janis Loften
will compete for Sigma Chi Derby
queen.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
A dessert social was held last
week with the Sigma Kappas fol following
lowing following a basketball game between
the sororities.
A little boy-little girl social is
planned for tonight with the DUs.

CHI PHI
UFs Chi Phis will compete
with other Chi Phi chapters in the
upcoming Southeastern Chi Phi
Regional Basketball Tournament to
be held in Atlanta, Feb. 25th.
Team members are Steve Kauf Kaufman,
man, Kaufman, Bob Wattles, Mike Allison,
Bob Reed, Jim Last.
New Chi Phi officers are Bob
Reed, president; Steve Kaufman,
vice president; Tony McCarthy,
secretary; Bo Quintana, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Bob Wattles, sgt.-at-arms;
Walt Woodward, historian.
Pledges this term include Russ
Adams, Carl Holzer, Jim Last,
George Franks, Dave Lovell, Steve
Lawrence, Dave Allamire, Bill
Ross, Frank Oberhausen, Wright
Gress.
ZETA PHI ETA
Zeta Phi Eta, national speech
arts honorary for women, held a
rush tea Sunday at the home of
chapter president Kathy Taccolini.
Prospective pledges include
Taffy Wysong, Rla Parody, Sherry
Warren, Melody Seymour, Odessa
Lithgow, Andy Alperstein and
Sherry Wood.
Newly elected officers are Kathy
Taccolini, president; Cynthia Hale,
vice president; Ruth Ann Helwig,
secretary; Kris Dempster,
treasurer.

ALPHA TAU OMEGA
i.
This trimesters social calendar
is highlighted Friday ahd Saturday
by the annual ATO weekend.
A dinner-dance will take place
tonight at Golden Hills Country
Club in Ocala. A fruit punch party
is scheduled for Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon followed by a swashbuckling
party that night.
ATO Little Sisters recently held
elections. Hie results: Suellyn
Winkle, president; Carol Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, vice president; Candy Cor Corbyons,
byons, Corbyons, secretary-treasurer; Missy
Ho 11 yda y, corresponding secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Doris Buchanan, historian.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
The **Maundy Quintet per performed
formed performed at a party held in honor
of Alpha Chis new pledges. The
pledges are Sharon Jones, Mel
Went, Annette Marchase, Suzy
Way, Mary Francis Reidenbach,
Cindy Creswell, Barbara Knapton,
Wendy Ragsdale, Nancy Pierson.
The sorority held its annual
Carnation Ball weekend, Feb. 3-4.
Manny James was chosen Car Carnation
nation Carnation Man at the formal dance.
SIGMA KAPPA
Sigma Kappa salutes sisters
Joan Wittman for being elected to
Honor Court from the college of
Health Related Professions, and
Corky Cherpak for winning Honor
Court Justice position in the school
of nursing.
Linda Bennett will represent
Sigma Kappa in the Sigma Chi
Derby Queen contest. Tita Tucker
is the entrant in the Miss UF
contest.
PHI KAPPA PSI
The Beta colony of Phi Kappa
Psi fraternity is holding a rush
smoker Saturday, 3 p.m. Interested
men are invited to come and meet
colony brothers. The address: 1125
S.W. 4th Ave.
Founded In 1964 the colony has
grown to its present size of 25.
Chartering goal is the end of this
term.
Any men interested in helping to
found a fraternity are invited to
attend Saturday's smoker.
DELTA UPSILON
t
The DUs are busy planning for
their Sweetheart Social early in
March, it will be held with repre representatives
sentatives representatives of each sorority in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the annual DU Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart contest.

PI LAMBDA PHI
New officers for the winter tri trimester
mester trimester are Jeff Blum, president;
Harold Cypress, vice president;
Pete Jonas, treasurer; Alan Chot Chotiner,
iner, Chotiner, sgt.-at-arms; Richard Sher Sherman,
man, Sherman, secretary; Ron Gottlieb,
pledge trainer; Bob Feldman,
chaplain; Jeff Schaefer, historian;
Joe Goldstein and Mike Segal,
seniors-at-large; Evan Langbein,
junior-at-large.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Monday night the AO Pis for formally
mally formally pledged these women:Carole
Banice, Bea Benedetti, Pat Cam Cambron,
bron, Cambron, Onna Clark, Jill Curry, Mi Michele
chele Michele Demaree, Mary Dobson,
Brenda Grenada, Jeanette Herman,
Vicki Hurd, Eileen Hill, Connie
Kempe, Cheryl Mancini, Bunny
Pennington, Pan Thompson.
Cathy Chapelle and Connie
Kempe are Lambda Chi Little
Sisters. Barbara Kesterson, exe executive
cutive executive secretary of Florida Blue
Key Speakers and Honor Court,
is now a member of the Coedi Coedikette
kette Coedikette staff also. Debbie Anderson
is publicity chairman for the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Fair.
DELTA GAMMA
DGs held a special dinner for
all DG transfer students last week.
The purpose was to introduce sis sisters
ters sisters from other areas to UFs
chapter.
DGs are active in campus
doings. Kris Watson is entered in
Sigma Chi Derby Queen contest.
Mary Long is the sororitys entrant
in the Military Ball competition.
Carolyn Massalanka will enter in
the Engineer Fair competition.
Diane Bartoo represents wo women
men women off-campus residents inWSA.
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Phi Sigs have three girls re representing
presenting representing them in upcoming
events.
Phyllis Schemer is entered in
the Miss UF contest.
Marcie Southern will try for the
Sigma Chi Derby Queens crown.
Debbie Lederman is the sororitys
hopeful in the Military Ball con contest.
test. contest.
TAU EPSILON PHI
TEPs bowling team went un undefeated
defeated undefeated in Orange League play
thanks to brothers Mark Lazar,
Gary Miller, Mike Reznik, Marty
Silidker- and pledge Danny Mel Melker.
ker. Melker. Their efforts increased TEPs
league lead to 129 points more
than second-running SAE.
Congratulations to Steve Uhl Uhlfelder
felder Uhlfelder for being appointed IFC
rush chairman.
Parents Weekend is scheduled
for Feb. 18-19.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Saturday afternoon the Sig Eps
formed a large motorcade to meet
Rose Bimler at Gainesville Air Airport.
port. Airport. A parade through campus
and by fraternity and sorority
houses marked the first annual
Rose Bimler narade.
ine brothers hosted Zeta Tau
Alpha at a dinner-band social Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Cut-offs, jams and torn T Tshirts
shirts Tshirts set the shipwrefck theme.
Neophytes collected more than
S3OO for the Heart Fund last week
by taking donations from passing
motorists at the corner of Uni University
versity University and 13th.



A Look At The Social Life
Os UFs Foreign Students

By JOANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Society Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first
of a three-part series dealing with
the social life of foreign students
on campus. Stories will appear in
the Society section each Friday.)
American students and foreign
students on campus differ not only
through customs, habits and
appearance but also, it seems,
through social life.
There is a marked difference
between the social life of the aver average
age average UF student and that of a
foreign student, said Col. G.A.
Farris, director of UFs Inter International
national International Foreign Center.
The basic goal for most inter international
national international students is academic
learning and practical training,
he said. Also, most foreign stu students
dents students are older than American
students because such a high per percentage
centage percentage of them are in graduate
school or upper division. The
results are less social dancing
and much less dating.

Parking Is A Problem
On SW 16th Avenue
By JOHN AMES
Alligator Correspondent
Apartment dwellers displaced, from parking spaces in their own
lots have begun to seek out greener pastures. One such pasture is
the front lawn of Frederick Garden Apartments, said M. L. Shaw,
an owner of the complex.
This encroachment forced Shaw to formulate counter-measures,
which included sinking a line of posts along the front of his pro property.
perty. property. This barrier, he hopes, will provide sufficient defense against
future four-wheeled squatters.
Shaw's problem is symptomatic of a condition that is a constant
source of irritation to many students living in the large clusters of
apartment buildings that have grown up on S.W. 16th Avenue, just
off 13th Street.
The competition for parking places has in some quarters become a
time consuming, cloak-and-dagger affair. Ron Kipling, 2UC, a resi resident
dent resident of Village Park, described a technique he had used from time
to time with some success.
You have to watch for somebody to go out to the frat house or
somewhere, and then sneak into his space, he said. Other tenants,
after frustrating searches, finally double park bringing com complaints
plaints complaints from those whom they block.
Comments on parking facilities in this area are nearly always
abusive. Grossly inadequate is a recurring description.
A common complaint is that for the money residents pay in rent,
they are entitled to adequate parking.
Managers of the buildings are quick to point out that they meet,
and in most cases substantially exceed, the minimum number of
spaces prescribed by city ordinance.
Ron Acey, manger of Landmark, said he is required to provide
one space per dwelling unit. We have 1.8 spaces per unit, he said.
None of the lots provide more than two spaces per apartment, and
this seems to be the fundamental problem in this area populated
primarily by students.
Since these apartments are located at least a half mile from
campus, they are most attractive to students who own cars. It is
not infrequent to find that four students sharing a two-bedroom unit
all own cars. In one set of four adjacent Village Park Apartments,
there are 13 cars competing for approximately 6.2 parking spaces.
In some cases the shortage is not as acute, but these usually
involve apartment houses that are not rented to capacity.

Whats Up On Church Scene

Saturday the Baptist Student
Union will hold a Valentine ban banquet,
quet, banquet, 8 p.m. Price is $1.25 a
couple, 75? stag. Dress is formal
or semi-formal. Those interested
can sign up in the BSU office.
* *
Sunday evening the Methodist-
Presbyterian Student Forum will
discuss Theological Foundations Foundationsfor
for Foundationsfor Death of God Theology, as
presented by Dr. Thomas J. J.
Altizer. Forum begins at 6:30.

Sports such as table tennis,
soccer, cricket and swimming are
popular forms of recreation,
Farris said. A favorite outing
might be a picnic at a lake with
various sports and games.
The International Foreign Cen Center,
ter, Center, located just opposite Univer University
sity University Auditorium, serves as both a
social aid for foreign students as
well as a cultural communicator
between American and internation international
al international students.
In our services, said Farris,
we try to help the 650 foreign
students on this campus with any
problems they are likely to en encounter
counter encounter in orientation, guidance,
employment, immigration or
social matters.
A basic part of the center are
its seven foreign clubs: Chinese,
Indian, European, Thai, Arab, Per Persian
sian Persian and Latin American. These
clubs bring speakers and films to
campus depicting life in their re respective
spective respective countries. ~
Dinners which feature foreign
food and entertainment are also

Dinner is available at 6, in the
Presbyterian Center.
*
There is a meeting of interested
Methodist-Presbyterian graduate
students Thursday to discuss the
chapter on Kiergegaard from
Existentialism from Dostoevsky
to Sartre." Meeting begins at
7 p.m. in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles N. Beall. Further
information may be obtained by
calling 372-8183.

common. Recently the Arab Club
had a special dinner with Arabian
food, objects of art from the Mid Middle
dle Middle East and a stage show demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating use of typical Mideast
musical instruments.
Also, International Week is or organized
ganized organized by foreign students through
the center. This years program
(which began Monday) includes an
international talent show, films
from various countries and an
international television panel
which is discussing current inter international
national international topics.
Working with the International
Center is the International Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, located at the Florida
Union. Directed last trimester by
Ed Tolle, 2UC, the committee has
about 20 members and is divided
into dinner, discussion and hos hostess
tess hostess sections.
Our overall purpose, said
Ed, is to coordinate activities
of foreign students and get them
oriented into the system here. We
also sponsor the International
Christmas Sale every year.
Many international students
studying here get their first touch
of UF life through the hostess
section, headed by Polly Hathaway.
Polly gives each student working
with her the names of two foreign
students, and these American hosts
offer to help them with registra registration
tion registration and campus life in general.
The American hosts also keep their
foreign students informed about
Florida Union events, such as dis discussions
cussions discussions and dinners.
One of the main problems of
this committee said Polly, is
that its hard to keep in touch
with the large number of Ameri American
can American hosts, and is therefore almost
impossible to tell how effective the
committee is.
Another problem is that foreign
students generally wont go out on
week nights because they are very
grade conscious. This conflicts
with American students who dont
want to give up weekends to host
at international events. And, of
course, many foreign students are
married and have children, and are
not interested in the social life
offered through the Florida Union.
The dinner program works
through Food Service and spon sponsors
sors sponsors various dinners, each with
the theme of a particular country.
Menus are planned around the food
of the chosen country; interested
American students and professors
may attend also.
The discussion section of the
International Committee is actu actually
ally actually a conversation club made up
of American students interested in
languages, foreign students and
instructors. It operates in con con
con junction with the language clubs
at the International Center.
(Next week: social life as viewed
by foreign students)

Operation Cookie," the sending
of cookies and Valentines to sol soldiers
diers soldiers in Vietnam, was carried out
by First Lutheran students last
week.
Siuaents are invited to attend
Lenten, Services each Wednesday
via the churchs microbus. The bus
leaves Wednesdays at the following
places and times: East, 7:10 p.m.;
Graham, 7:15; Jennings,
Yulee, 7:30; Broward, 7:35. Ser Services
vices Services begin at 7:45.

Friday, February 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

CHURCH DIRECTORY

North Central Baptist Church
404 N.W. I4TH AVE.
Gainesville, Florida
IThe Difference
Is Worth
The Distance*'
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Pastor
First Lutheran
Church
Worshlp-Sunday 10 am
Wednesday 7 pm
Bible Study-Sunday 9 am
Fellowship y
Sunday Supper 6 pm
Student Center & church
1801 NW sth Ave.
St. Augustine Chapel
1522 W. University Ave.
Sunday
8:00 Holy Communion
10:00 Morning worship
11:30 Holy communion
Wednesday
5:00 Holy communion
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 : |5 pm
WELCOME
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.m.
Episcopal
University Center
Sunday, February 2
8:00 Holy Communion
10:00 Morning Worship
11:30 Holy Communion
7:30 Staged Reading of
Betis The Queen and the
Rebels'* in the chapel. Public
Invited.

Worship
In A House Os God
This Week
This Religion Page is made available by the Alligator to pro provide
vide provide publicity and advertising space for Gainesville churches and
student centers.
All churches and religious organizations are urged to contribute
to the Religion News section of The Alligator. All material
must be typed in full, double-spaced. Deadline is 5 p.m. Tuesday
of each week.
Groups wishing space In the Church, Directory should contact
The Alligator Advertising Department.

Assembly
of God
Morris Hyatt, Pastor
9:45 Sunday School
11:00 Morning Worship
7:00 Evening Worship
Wed. 7:30 Prayer Meeting
Fri. 7:00 Christ Ambassadors
r or Transportation 376-4855
Jlirst
Cljurrij
425 W. Unlv. Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Schedule Posted in Dorms
United Church
Os Gainesville
(UCC: Congregational EAR
Merged
temporary location 1402 W.
U niversity.
Worship 9:45 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Further Info. Dr. Stokes
Holy Trinity
Episopal Church
(UCC: Congregational
s 'MR Merged)
temporary location
402 W. Unlversltv.
Worship 9:45 am
Coffee Break 10:35 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Phone 378-3500
Episcopal University
Center
8 am Holy Communion
9:30 Morning Prayer
Sermon,- Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer,
Sermon
(First Sundays, Holy
Comm union all 3 services)
Methodist-FVesbyterian
Student Program
Sunday
Seminar 10 urn
fWesleyl
.Supper & Forum 6 pm
| (Presbyterian)

Tuesday
Sandwich Seminar 12:15 P.m.
(Wesley)
Thursday
Holy Communion g ; 3 o pm
(Wesley)
Friday & Saturday
Open House at Wesley

Page 11



Page 12

' Tk e Florida Alligator, Friday, February iu,

Orange and

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union
Friday, February 10
Hideaway Discotheque: band, The Deltas/ Fla.
Union, 8 p.m.GoGo dancers. Admission 25£ for men.
Board of International Activities: International talent
show, Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Practical Nurse Graduation, MSB Aud., 8 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
There will be no Florida Union movie this evening
Public Relations Committee: Now accepting applica applications,
tions, applications, pick up forms in 315 Union. Deadline is
Friday, February 10
Saturday, February 11
UF Swimming Team: Fla. vs. South Florida, at Tampa
Basketball: Fla. vs. LSU, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.

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.
REGISTRARS OFFICE HOURS: Beginning Monday,
Feb. 13, the Registrars Office will be open from

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 recuiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. *lndicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.

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.
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;
(II) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
CI-J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to Little 201, ?03,
205, or 207; (M) report to Little 213, 215, 217, 219,
(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.

| Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
1 LOW with Al ITfS !HA KK I
Interest rates PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE wT* I
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union SPECIALTY I
I Building J Extension 2973 J

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

Progress Tests

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar
P. K. Yonge High School: play, Tom Jones, P, K.
Yonge Aud., 8 p.m. Tickets on sale at the box
office the night of the performance.
Phi Mu Alpha: Song Fest, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Movie: The Art of Love, MSB Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Sunday, February 12
. f"
Lutheran Student Association: guest speaker, Miss
Knawl, Lutheran Student Center, 1:30 p.m.
Faculty Chamber Music Series: Florida String Quar Quartet,
tet, Quartet, P. K. Yonge Aud., 4 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Last Year at Marienbad,
MSB Aud., 6 & 8 p.m.

Administrative Notices

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.

Placement Notices

FEB. 10: 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. UNION CARBIDE CORP. EE, Eng.
Sci, Met. E, ChE, CE, ME, IE. VETERANS ADMIN.

CET 141 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 16,
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.
CET 142 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 16,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to 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.

Unitarian Fellowship: Church services, Fla. Union,
11-noon
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Monday, February 13
Interviews for International Committee Chairman,
215 Union, 3:30 p.m.
Film Classics: The Grapes of Wrath, MSB Aud.,
7 & 9:05 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons, table on west side of Main
Cafeteria, 11-1
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union,
7:15 p.m.

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.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The February
meeting of the Graduate Council will be held, on
Thursday, Feb. 16, 1:30 p.m. in Room 235, Tigert
Hall.
Arch, CE, ME, EE.* FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS
COMMISSIONEE.AIRESEARCH MANUFACTURING
CO. AE, ME, Eng. Sci. AMERICAN SUGAR CORP.
ChE, ME, IE. NORFOLK NAVAL SHIPYARD
All engr. (except IE). BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
Agri, Anthrop, Bus. Stat, Econ, Foreign Trade &
Transportation, Math, Pol. Sci, Psych, Soc.
General
Notices
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for the COLE PORTER REVUE and the Gainesville
Little Theater. Student Tickets now on sale for
AL HIRT. ALL TICKETS WILL BE ON SALE AT
THE SERVICE BOOTH FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10.
Special Notice: Univ. Religious Association: Appli Applications
cations Applications are now being accepted for URA offices.
Pick up forms in 207 Union. Deadline is 3:00 p.m.,
February 12



Top Sports Equipment For New Union

By ALLEN D. COWAN
Alligator Sports Writer
Sports enthusiasts take heart!
When the new Student Union

TO ALL STUDENTS
IKjflr AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
I \iks Lunch a a Dinner
I 11:30 2:00 CArETCiIIA 4:30 8:00
81212 N. MAIN St. (4 min, from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center

'wMMMj^^fcgeMffff^agy^^vwOOiKyftMyWM^y.*.*weorr* vs-.s JpftPPPjOooooOoMflQMMoDanHooQOooWM^^H^Bl^^^^^^M^^B^^H^^^^^n^^^^K
ssir
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
for Senior and Graduate Engineers
The Missile Systems Division of the Avco Corporation has been a major developer
of Re-entry Vehicles since 1955. Through the years, our organization has designed
and developed re-entry vehicles for the Atlas, Titan and Minuteman Intercontinen
tal Ballistic Missiles. Todays projects include advanced penetration aids, advanced
re-entry vehicles, vulnerability and hardening, tactical missile systems and other
technical programs.
Opportunities for current and future graduates
exist in the following areas:
MECHANICAL MATHEMATICS
ENGINEERING & Applied Mathematics
*
AERODYNAMICS Scientific Math Analysis
Mechanical Design Scientific Engineering
Programing
Thermodynamics lt _
7 Flight Test Data
Heat Transfer Reduction Programing
Structural Design Systems Program &
. Aerodynamics Analysis
PHYSICS & SCIENCES
Avco/MSD ELECTRICAL Material Development
representatives ENGINEERS Thermal Properties
. Electronic Systems Aerophysics
Wl b 0,1 Telemetry & Plasma Research
a nimiA Instrumentation lonospheric Physics
* Electromechanical Systems Microbiology
Other positions exist in Systems Engineering, Reliability & Safety Engineering, Ad
__ vanced Systems & Penetration Aids and Flight Test & Evaluation.
mOnUdV ,n addit 'on to a liberal benefit program, our Educational Aid Policy is among the
finest in industry today. In this program, participants are permitted eight (8) hours
a week to attend school without a reduction in pay. The complete cost of
l <4 A registration, tuition, labo.atory fees and one-half the cost of the text books are
r6D. I u included
The proximity of our facilities to the educational institutions in Boston and Cam
bridge makes this a highly attractive program to members of our technical staff.
"ESSSSSESS AVCO MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION
201 LOWELL STREET. WILMINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS 01037
An Aqua! opporv.unity employer

opens around the end of March,
there will be 16 Brunswick A-2
pinsetters, the fastest pinsetter
made, 19 billiard tables and sev seven
en seven ping-pong tables, all recently

purchased by the state for the
game room in the Union basement.
The game room will be open
only to Florida students, their
dates, staff and faculty members,
said Ervin H. Meeth, games area
manager.
Proper identification will be re requested,
quested, requested, and those not having any
cannot play. Visiting college stu students
dents students and professors will be al allowed
lowed allowed access to the facilities if
they are on the campus for an
official function.
In September there will be about
15 Leagues sponsored by the Un Union
ion Union to insure students amateur
standing in the collegiate division
of the Womens International Bow Bowling
ling Bowling Congress and the American
Bowling Congress, said Meeth.
At the request of Dean Les Lester
ter Lester Hale, there will be a student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty league to promote better
relationships between professors
and students.
Game room hours will be Mon Monday

Friday, February 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

day Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m.
to 11 p.m.; Friday from 9 a.m.
to 12 p.m.; Saturday from 1 to
12 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 11
p.m.
Prices for billiards will be 75
cents an hour for the table re regardless
gardless regardless of the number of players;
bowling will cost 40 cents a game
plus tax with a 10 cent rental for
shoes and ping-pong will cost 20
cents an hour.
There will be a complete line
of equipment to use free of charge:
cue sticks, bowling balls, ping pingpong
pong pingpong balls and paddles.
In the lounge just outside the
game room, cards, chess ar.d chec checkers
kers checkers will be at the disposal of
waiting students, said Meeth.
There will be no food or be beverages
verages beverages served in the game room,
and students will be asked not to
bring any into the area, said Mee Meeth.
th. Meeth. This is done to protect the
equipment and the players.
For those students wishing to

purchase top-notch equipment,
Meeth said Brunswick equipment
will be on sale with a minumum
mark-up. This is done to offer
the student the best at a more
than reasonable price.
When the lanes and tables are
busy, there will be a time limit
on single players, but nothing de definite
finite definite has been set yet, said Mee Meeth.
th. Meeth.
Meeth said that depending on
the situation, phone reservations
might be accepted for parties of
six or more.
To make sure the equipment
stays in the best condition, Newt
Newman, former manager of Palm
Lanes in Gainesville, has been
made head mechanic and assistant
game room supervisor.
Newman spent seven months at
the mechanic school in Muskegon,
Mich.j and is highly qualified,
said Meeth.
Gator Golfers
Open Season
This Saturday
Florida's Director of Athletics
Ray Graves announced the 1967
Gator Golf schedule. Golf coach
Buster Bishop has nine lettermen
returning from last years squad
plus some fine sophomores and a
junior college transfer.
All-American and NCAACham NCAAChampion
pion NCAAChampion Bob Murphy has graduated
leaving a big hold to fill.
"Bob was a tremendous golfer,
and his loss will hurt," commen commented
ted commented Bishop, "but overall I feel
we may have our finest team in
many years."
Feb 11 South Florida
Feb 18 Stetson, Rollins, FSU*
Mar 3 Florida Intercollegiate
Mar 4 FSU
Mar 20 Georgia Tech*
Mar 22 Miami Invitational
April 1 Cape Coral Invitational
April 27 Southern Intercollegiate
May 5 Northern Intercollegiate
May 12-13 SEC*
HOME MATCHES
gj GATO£?]B
IS aos Tl
REACH I H
IpEOPIE
mi £. 2532 *fl

Page 13



Page 14

:, The Florida Alligator. FrWav February 10, 1967

. |n
pr m ' ; :^^)/? \;! v -n- 7~s ,/' *i
(Photo by Bob Byrd)
ROUGH GAME Floridas Dave Miller (32) and Jeff Ramsey
(40) battle for control of the ball against Miami as Gary Keller
(31) looks on.
.
Hurricanes Hale All Calm
After Rough Florida Contest

By KEN DRIGGS
Alligator Sports Writer
Miami coach Bruce Hale, com completely
pletely completely surrounded by newsmen and
curious fans, seemed very calm
considering the ordeal he and his
Hurricanes had just been through
in Florida Gym.
The Gators, cheered on by 4,-
000 hostile fans, had just rolled
over his team 73-57. The game
was highlighted by two technical
fouls, one on Coach Hale, and a
late second half surge by the
Gators that turned a close con contest
test contest into a run away.
Previously this year Florida
Coach Tommy Bartlett had com complained
plained complained about officiating in Miami
where his cagers took a 113-88
decision. Now Hale was in the
same position with SEC officials.
They did a pretty good job.
They made mistakes, but every everybody
body everybody makes mistakes.'
Someone asked what he thought
of the fans who heckled him all
night. They yelled, but you got gotta
ta gotta yell. Everybodys gotta ye 11...
When asked about the team that
had just beaten him Hale termed
the Gators a fine team ... and
The best weve played. But
when asked how he thought the
Gators figured nationally he would
say only I dont know, we have havent
nt havent played all the teams in the
nation. .
Theyre height is a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous advantage, he admitted. He
cited Senior Gary Keller as the
decisive factor, labeling him the
turning point of the game. Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, along with Skip Higley, lead
the Gators in points with 14, as
well as bringing down one re rebound
bound rebound after another.
Hale suggested that Miami floor
mistakes hurt most of all, We
beat ourselves, you cant expect
to win when you make that many
mistakes.
When asked about the rumor
that there will be no Florida-
Miami games next year Hale re retorted,
torted, retorted, I dont know why not.
Weve already confirmed one date
for next season.
A final question came from a
grinning spectator, Hey Coach,
whered you get those shorts?
refering to the Hurricanes rather
plain white game shorts. Oh,
havent you heard? Theyre the
latest style! replied the men mentor
tor mentor with a smile.

!; Whats Happening? !
GATOR LAND
! with Bands Every Wed. A Fri. j
!; Whats New?
GATOHLAND
j| With a Jam Session Saturday ;
j; Afternoons 2 to 5 ;
;! Whats Missing?
YOU AT GATOHLAND!
JIJLJULJLJLJLJI M M JUJ

I You cant have
HUMOR yk
I I
I in a non-Humor Magazine J^H

I r Sez who?
I "Our first issue was naive," says the editor- "We tried
I to play the game by their rules and its cost us readers.
I The second issue is as it should be: Students will love
it Tigert will ban it and the gods will be appeased-"
. ; .* T r '
. : ' , % ; - - , 1 ; ; >
i
Release Feb. 20 I
(a different magazine)

Florida Plays
LSU Saturday

The Gators will put a three game
winning streak on the line, here
this Saturday at 7:40, against the
hot and cold LSU Tigers.
It will be the Gators fourth
straight home game. Florida beat
the Tigers earlier this year at
Baton Rouge, 87-70.
However, despite a 1-10 record
in SEC petition, LSU is much
Gators Drop
Hurricanes
Florida will probably terminate
its basketball series with Miami
as of this season, Coach Tommy
Bartlett said Wednesday, in order
to schedule more nationally-known
intersectional opponents.
Bartlett denied rumors the move
is resulting from bitterness bet between
ween between the two schools, or from
Miami's alleged refusal to use
Southeastern Conference Officials.
"It's nothing personal. Theres
no ill feeling between the two
schools, Bartlett said after his
team had trounced the Hurricanes
73-57.
"There is still a possibility
we will play them next year,
Bartlett added.

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tougher than they look. Last week
against Vanderbilt, the Tigers lost
by only two points, 79- 77.
LSU doesn't have the height the
Gators do and will try to run
with the ball against the control controlled
led controlled defense of Florida.
The Gators need only two more
wins to break the UF record of
17-7. A week from this Saturday,
the Gators will play tough Auburn
here.
Then the following week, FSU and
Mississippi State will battle UF
on their home courts.
The Gators return here to play
Georgia on March 4 to close out
the 1967 season.
The Baby Gators will play the
University of Jacksonville fresh freshmen
men freshmen prior to the LSU game with
action beginning at 5:15.
DAN S CAR STORAGE
1018 S. E. 2nd Street
Complete Car Care
While You're Away
For SI.OO Per Day
Plus FREE Car Wash
For 3 Days Or More
Service!!
CALL 378 4,5
VHLL 376-0601



STAMP OUT YOUNG LOVE
It happens every day. A young man goes off to college,
leaving his home town sweetheart with vows of eternal
love, and then he finds that he has outgrown her. What, in
such cases, is the honorable thing to do?
Well sir, you can do what Crunch Sigafoos did.
; 1S \ >7W rml/
When Crunch left his home in Cut and Shoot, Pa., to go
off to a prominent midwestern university (Florida State)
he said to his sweetheart, a wholesome country lass named
Mildred Bovine, My dear, though I am far away in col college,
lege, college, I will love you always. I take a mighty oath I will
never look at another girl. If I do, may my eyeballs parch
and wither, may my viscera writhe like adders, may my
ever-press slacks go baggy!
Then he clutched Mildred to his bosom, flicked some
hayseed from her hair, planted a final kiss upon her fra fragrant
grant fragrant young skull, and went away, meaning with all his
heart to be faithful.
But on the very first day of college he met a coed named
Irmgard Champerty who was studded with culture like a
ham with cloves. She knew verbatim the complete works
of Franz Kafka, she sang solos in stereo, she wore a black
leather jacket with an original Goya on the back.
Well sir, Crunch took one look and his jaw dropped and
his nostrils pulsed like a bellows and his kneecaps turned
to sorghum. Never had he beheld such sophistication, such
intellect, such savoir faire. Not, mind you, that Crunch
was a dolt. He was, to be sure, a country boy, but he had a
head on his shoulders, believe you me! Take, for instance,
his choice of razor blades. Crunch always shaved with
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, and if that doesnt
show good sense, I am Rex the Wonder Horse. No other
blade shaves you so comfortably so often. No other blade
brings you such facial felicity, such epidermal elan.
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades take the travail out
of shaving, scrap the scrape, negate the nick, peel the pull,
oust the ouch. Furthermore, Personnas are available both
in double-edge style and in injector style. If youre smart
and Im sure you are, or howd you get out of high school
youll get a pack of Personnas before another sun has set.
But I digress. Crunch, as we have seen, was instantly
smitten with Irmgard Champerty. All day he followed her
around campus and listened to her talk about Franz Kafka
and like that, and then be went back to his dormitory and
found this letter from his home town sweetheart Mildred:
Dear Crunch:
Us kids had a keen time yesterday. We went down to
the pond and caught some frogs. I caught the most of
anybody. Then we hitched rides on trucks and did lots
of nutsy stuff like that. Well, I must close now because I
got to whitewash the fence.
Your friend,
Mildred
P5....1 know how to ride backwards on my skateboard.
Well sir, Crunch thought about Mildred and then he
thought about Irmgard and then a great sadness fell upon
him. Suddenly he knew he had outgrown young, innocent
Mildred; his heart now belonged to smart, sophisticated
Irmgard.
Being above all things honorable, he returned forth forthwith
with forthwith to Cut and Shoot, Pa., and looked Mildred straight in
the eye and said manlily, I do not love you any more. I
love another. "You can hit me in the stomach all your might
if you want to!
Thats okay, hey! said Mildred amiably. I dont love
you neither. I found a new boy!
What is his name ? asked Crunch.
Franz Kafka! said Mildred.
I hope you will be very happy! said Crunch and shook
Mildreds hand and they have remained good friends to
this day. In fact, Crunch and Irmgard often double-date
with Franz and Mildred and have barrels of fun. Franz
knows how to ride backwards on his skateboard one-legged.
* * 1%7, Max Stallman
So you see, alTs well that ends wellincluding a shave
with Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades and
Personnels partner in luxury shavingBurma-Shave. It
comes in menthol or regular; it soaks rings around any
o'her lather.
Cwlc Ao**Tr* IHM

On Campus MaxShuJman
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillis, etc.)

Miracle To Capture SEC,
'UF Can Win, Says Bartlett

By MIKE VANN
Alligator Sports Writer
It would take a miracle to
win the SEC now. The rest of the
league would have' to help us
but I believe in miracles."
Tommy Bartlett, Floridas bas basketball
ketball basketball coach, had a determined
look on his face as he spoke
about the race. He went on to say
that, the other teams in the lea league
gue league would have to pull some up upsets
sets upsets and the Gators would have
to play their best ball in the re remaining
maining remaining games for a chance at
the title.
Although the Gate. 3 have lost
four conference games, they still
have a chance. If the Gators end
up 14-4 in the conference and
either Vandy or Tennessee or
both, end up with the same re record,
cord, record, Coach Bartlett could see no
reason why the Gators would not
be included in a playoff at a neu neutral
tral neutral sight. However, official word
on the nature of the possible play playoff
off playoff still has to come from the
S.E.C. Commissioner.
The possibility of a three team
playoff is enhanced by the fact
that Tennessee and Vanderbilt still
have tough road games to play,
while the Gators only venture out
one more time to Miss. State,
Coach Bartlett said the spoiler
role or even a contention role
could come from Auburn. The
have only lost four games and
most of their final games are at
home where they have already
beaten Florida and Vanderbilt.
With the chances of a major
playoff in the S.E.C., Coach Bart Bartlett
lett Bartlett was asked about the possibil-
Swim Team
Goes South
ur swimmers will take on the
University of South Florida this
Saturday in Tampa.
The Gators are expected to have
an easy time with the inexper inexperienced
ienced inexperienced USF team.
Captain Tom Dioguardi, Dave
Bentley, and Blanchard Tual (all
Seniors) will lead the UF effort.
The meet will be a warmup for
the Southern Intercollegient Meet
scheduled at Georgia on Feb 16.
_____
How to &tnd
the Ideal
Summer Job
ST A RT NOW! See McCALLS
GUIDE TO SUMMER JOBS.
41 Rewarding Ways to Spend
Your Vacation! Whether
youd like to work in an exotic
foreign land, help with slum
rehabilitation, join a Head Start
program, or just make money,
youll find complete details
on how to go about it in
February McCalls GUIDE
TO SUMMER JOBS
Compiled by Christine Sadler,
Lynda Bird Johnson and
Jill Spiller
McCaUp
ip
AT ALL NEWSSTANDS NOW

Friday, February 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ity of a tournament at the end of
each regular season of play.
He replied, Cant see how it
could happen the way the confer conference
ence conference is set up now. The home
and home basis would have to
change first to allow for the ex extra
tra extra games. He went on to say
it was merely a question of sea season

iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiimmiiiiiimmiiiiim
Gators Love Canes
/
1
Return Match?
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Oh, how the UF loves Bruce Hale.
Wednesday night, the Hale-UF love affair reached a climax
as Insults and paper cups were thrown from the Gator stands
at the fiery Miami mentor.
1
True, Bruce. Hale is not as acldy as former Florida skipper
Norm Sloan. But in his own little way, the Hurricane coach raises
the ire of UF spectators.
Before the game Wednesday night, UF students knew well of
the incidents that happened when we traveled to Miami for the
early season match.
Remembering the ribbing, rioting and rollicking at Coral Gab Gables,
les, Gables, Florida fans waited eagerly for the chance to make amends
for the damages done against its beloved skippier, Bulldog
Tommy Bartlett.
In all fairness, though, the UF fell short in its expectations.
At the end of the game, Hale still walked from Florida gym,
much to the dismay of the hometown crowd.
Hale then Immediately stated to the remaining band of gutty
. reporters that he would like to come back next year and give it
another crack.
Hale realizes that he will never win at Florida gym. But then,
it is not the away game that Hale is concerned with.
Home games are scant at Miami Beach Convention Hall for
the Hurricanes and Hale is clawing desperately to retain some
of the competition.
But enough of that and of Miami. Hale wants to come back
here to Gainesville. Bartlett doesnt want him or his football
sized basketball team. \
But the Gator fans want to growl again next year, they want
Hale and his hell-raisers back.
The paper-cups missed their mark this time.
Miimiiiiiiimiimimiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Milberg, Quinn New
UF Bowling Champs

By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Sports Writar
Mel Mil berg and Pat Quinn need needed
ed needed only two sets each to become
the UFs men and womens bowl bowling
ing bowling champions, respectively, for
1967.
COUNSELOR
OPENINGS IN
BOYS CAMP
We invite applicants for sum summer
mer summer camp work. Camp in 39th
year. Mature staff. Located in
cultural area, next to Boston
Symphony, Tanglewood.
Openings include water safety
Instructors for sailing and
swimming, overnight camp camping,
ing, camping, baseball, basketball, ten tennis,
nis, tennis, astronomy, guitar, folk
music, camp newspaper. Send
full details to Camp Mah-Kee-
Nac. 377 Irving Avenue, South
Orange, N.J., 07079

son season long versus short tournament
play.
Bartlett also mentioned he would
favor the second or third place
team going to the National Invi Invitational
tational Invitational Tournament (NIT) in New
York. But this measure has not
been voted or approved by the
conference.

Wednesday afternoon Mil berg
rolled 211-592, to give him a pin pinfall
fall pinfall of 1186. Quinn bowled 536
for a total of 1040.
Quinns team-mates in Tampa
will be Seel Broder (995), Kar Karen
en Karen Sebwertx (Ml), Sue Bond (913),
and Mur Swftgosski (899\
Only two other positions are se secure
cure secure on the mens team, those
being Mark Lazar (1167) and Kent
Foster (1136).
Three men will be allowed make makeup
up makeup rounds on Thursday, and they
could move into the top five.
If so, they would replace Ed
Koren (1137) and A1 Cowan (1120).
Mike Silidker had the high mens
game Wednesday, 236; Quinn led
the women with 210.
Mil berg said he was lucky to
enter the tournament. He was at
Palm Lanes Tuesday looking
around and a friend talked him
into bowling.
Mllberg averages 166 in a lo local
cal local league. When asked about his
197 tourney average, he said he
was long overdue to bowl well.
It was about this same time
last year I bowled two 600 sets
ih league play,* Milberg added.

Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 10, 1967

Page 16

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1127 W. University A venue i
GARY KELLER
The Alligator of the Week Award goes to senior Gary Keller. The
6-9 forward scored 26 points Monday night against Alabama to bring
his 1018 points. Only other Gator basketball I
players have accomplished this I
Keller has pulled in 783 rebounds three year career. With
six games to be played he is only 23 rebounds short of All-SEC Cliff I
Guyks career record. He is averaging 10.5 rebounds a game. His
! rebound game season was 19 I
IgMSgSi || In the P ast th ree games, Vanderbilt, Alabama, and Miami, Keller
[ -4 scored a total of 54 points and pulled in 36 rebounds. He is leading
. HI! 111 II I the Gator team in scoring with 316 points for a 15.3 average. .jHr
IB| II | Keller a business administration major from St. Petersburg was
1 Bull W selected to play in the North-South All-Star game along with team- /
W mate Skip Higley. Twenty of the nations top basketball players will I i
couch's be participating in the game to be held April 8 in Charlotte North I 11 k
only Carolina. I f
CQQ QC Against Alabama Monday night Keller scored the first 10 points H Bl
vVavO in the second half and led the Gators to a decisive 82-50 SEC victory. U B |
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