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
Vol. 59, Vo. 94

Pamme Brewer Guilty

jraLJif
STUDENTS MILL OUTSIDE HEARING
. . trying to get in
System On Trial
By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
Pamela Rae Brewer wasn't on trial Frida afternoon. And she
isnt guilty or innocent.
There was a system on trial. And it was found guilty by the some
350 students who attended the open hearing before the Faculty Dis Discpiline
cpiline Discpiline Committee.
The trial which was finally forced open by a throng of stomping,
chanting students was unique in its approach to justice. Some
interesting points are:
(1) There were no signed charged. We presume the charges to
come from the dean of womens office since it is on her stationery,
Miss Brewers attorney Selig Goldin told the committee.
(2) The charges brought against Miss Brewer ware inappropri inappropriate
ate inappropriate and indiscreet actions. The defense itself admitted that Miss
Brewer did pose in the magazine if that is what she is charged with.
(3) There was no prosecution. Rule 11 of the FDC proceedings
says, The burden of proof of misconduct will be on the officials
bringing the charge before the committee. And yet, not one prose prosecution
cution prosecution witness appeared.
(4) The committee claimed it was not a prosecuting body. Thats
fine -- so what evidence did the committee have to find Miss Brewer
guilty?
(5) By its refusal to open the hearing (after the defense council
beseeched the committee to do so) the committee generated a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amount of nation-wide publicity all bad. Pictures of the
mob-scene outside made page 1 in San Francisco.
The committee also ignored an impressive parade of student
witnesses before finding Miss Brewer guilty.
There never has been any argument that there should not be an
FDC. In any university the size of UF there must be a body that acts
in such a capacity.
But attorney Goldin summed up the students (not only Miss Brewer,
but all students) case when he said, Simply because a person decides
to attend the University of Florida, he is not automatically a second
class citizen.
In its decision Saturday morning the FDC decided all UF students
are, in fact, second-class citizens.

Constitution In Revamping Throes

(EDITORS NOTE: This begins the first of a two part series
on the proposed new constitution for Student Government. The
author, John R. Kelso, is a first year law student with a BA from
P dnceton University.)
By JOHN KELSO
Elections are not over yet. True, the candidates have fought
the battle and won or lost, but they are supposedly only
the servants of the student body, a studenty body which invests
power in the office of president or court clerk through the con constitution
stitution constitution of the student body. And the university no less than
the state is currently in the throes of revamping that govern governmental
mental governmental blueprint.
Goaded by the excuse of the scheduled change from the tri trimester
mester trimester to the quarter system, the recently replaced administra administration
tion administration of Buddy Jacobs authorized a complete rewriting of the Stu Student
dent Student Government constitution. A considerable amount of argument
is yet to be heard on the matter before it is finally laid to rest.
The proposed revision is not slated to take effect until Sep Septembers
tembers Septembers switch to the quarter system, but a scarcity of summer
students forces the decision and the debate this trimester.
With not much more than a month to go before a special election
is called, the executive and legislative branches of Student
Government will present and publicize the issues, and many
students will embroil themselves in some rather warm discussion
over items such as the perennially unpopular apportionment
problem.

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

Monday, February 13, 1967

Km
By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
UF coed Pamela Brewer was
found guilty of indiscreet and
inappropriate conduct early Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning after 10 hours of
deliberation by the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will announce the punishment
suspension, expulsion or re reprimand
primand reprimand Tuesday morning in his
office. The FDC acts as an advisory
body to the i esident.
* Vs feel the university has made
the wrong decision, Miss
Brewers attorney Selig Goldin
said after the guilty verdict was
announced.
Local members of the American
Civil Liberties Union said Miss
Brewer will get ACLU backing
all the way to the Supreme Court.
Goldin added that he will carry
the case to the courts after going
through the proper university
channels.
Fridays hearing, which started
in the small Board of Regents
room, was shifted to the law school
auditorium after a crowd of several
hundred students gathered in the
hall outside the room chanting,
Move the hearing.
Only seconds after the com comm
m comm ittee decided to move the hearing,
Gainesville police received an
anonymous call telling them, a
bomb is planted on the second
floor of Tigert Hall. No bomb was
found as students, press and com committee
mittee committee left for the larger 270 seat
auditorium.
Law Professor Fletcher Baldwin
opened the two hour defense of
Miss Brewer by presenting a
motion to dismiss or quash the
charges. Baldwin said his motion
to dismiss was based on two major
points: that the FDC lacked juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction to consider the case and the
section of the student code applied
to Miss Brewers case were vague
and therefore void.
Following Baldwins arguments,
Goldin paraded a cross-section of
(SEE PAMME PAGE 2)

QUESTION. Will thq widely scattered and poorly organized
off-campus voice come into new power?
ANSWER. The old constitution, now in effect, provides for
only 40 representatives to Legislative Council from the various
colleges. The remaining 30 are districted by living area on
and off-campus. A proposal to elect 100 members to Legislative
Council, all of them based upon college enrollment, would ob obviously
viously obviously wipe out present power structures clustered in the
dormitories.
Other proposed changes may prove to have more widespread
appeal. Aside from generally cleaning up grammar and minor
ambiguities, a good deal of attention has been given to the
judiciary. Under former Honor Court Chancellor Ed Dunnsj
direction, a special judicial sub-committee proposed a major
overhauling of the entire Honor Code philosophy.
At present it is a violation of the Honor Code to cheat, steal,
or issue bad checks.
A point well made by Dunn concerns the codes intrusion into
matters not essentially academic. A viable honor system should
emphasize an ethical principle which articulates certain mores of
academic honesty those mores only and thereby more closely
Identify the students academic interest with the professors.
This would extend the honor blanket over plagiarism and ma material
terial material misrepresentation of fact to gain academ'' advantage.
(The students honor would prevail upon him to cla*... illness as
an excuse for absence only should that, in fact, be so).
Tuesday: Possible changes in the Honor System.

I
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Hr
COLE PORTER TROUPE -- Rehearses for
Tuesdays performance of The Decline and
Fall of the Entire World as Seen Through
the Eyes of Cole Porter, Tickets are still
available at the Florida Union Box Office.
The show, sponsored by the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Board, will begin
in University Auditorium at 8:15.
t
Did Reitz Resign
Over Press Issue?
The Tampa Tribune said Sunday UF President J. Wayne Reitz
resignation may have been prompted over the issue of hiring William
B. Harvey of New York University as director of the University
Press. .for $19,000 a year.
'S*
Some of the regents indicated they werent too happy about this
and closely queried Reitz on the matter, Tribune staff writer Howard
Gorham wrote.
Chairman Chester Ferguson told the president he wanted more
teaching and less publishing in the states universities, the article
continued.
The Tribune said Reitz strongly defended the concept of a uni university
versity university press even when Ferguson raised some guffaws when he
asKed if the press was needed.

Reitz reportedly told Ferguson
that the press was needed to publish
scholarly works on a contract
*asis.
Dr. John E. Champion, presi president
dent president of FSU, termed a university
press important and said tnat it
is something the faculty feels
we should have."
The Tribune said Champion
stated FSU would soon ask for a
press of its own.
One regent," the Tribune
reported, also wanted to know
how much the editor of a small smalltown
town smalltown newspaper would make in
comparison with the $19,000 sal salary
ary salary for Harvey, former director
of the university press for the
University of Chicago."
The Tribune said this mild
disagreement. .magnified a great
many times over the years
led to his (Reitz*) resignation as
president of the University of
Florida."



Page 2

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 13, 1967

%/J/I BV THE TIME THE GAS WEARS OFF NOW THAT WE'VE TAK&N SU ''}**£££ / J POOLS j
| TM6 Peaces pf T-e.g.t |

B
A
T
M
A
N

Petition Protesting Verdict Started

A petition will begin circulating on campus today protesting
the action taken against Pam me Brewer by the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee.
The petition states: The Faculty Discipline Committee
has found Pam me Brewer guilty of such indiscretions or
inappropriate conduct as to warrant the attention of the Uni University.
versity. University.
Who is this University? Is it the student leaders and faculty
whose testimony at Fridays hearing the only testimony
presented was completely disregarded?
Is it the students of the University of Florida, who found
Miss Brewers behavior neither an indiscretion nor inappro inappropriate?
priate? inappropriate?
It has been made clear that the University, for all prac prac*
* prac* A A A A A

jm n mu 1 1 nimmiSifii
Wm mm
students and one professor before
the committee as defense
witnesses.
The first witness, Dr. David
Kurtzman, a professor of philoso philosophy
phy philosophy and mathematics who spe specializes
cializes specializes in logic, told the court
the part of the code that Miss
Brewer is charged with puts
the student in the position of not
being able to reply to a charge.
This concluded the motion to dis dismiss
miss dismiss (which was denied that night
by the FDC) and Goldin proceeded
with the defense.
Kurtzman then testified that he
did not find the nude picture in

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible tor more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent thebffldal opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Pcimme Brewer

the Charlatan as inappropriate,
indiscreet or shocking.
Following Kurtzman on the stand
were five students, who repre represented
sented represented a cross-section of the stu student
dent student body. Each witness testified
that the picture was not inappro inappropriate,
priate, inappropriate, indiscreet or shocking.
The student witnesses were
Charlie Shepherd, president of the
student body; Lee Ann Draud,
president of Mortar Board; Barry
Sinoff, president of Blue Key, in independent
dependent independent Jack Elliott a sopho sophomore
more sophomore with a 3.7 grade average and
Linda Mallinger, a sophomore
member of a social sorority.

tieal Durooses. is a small group of administrators, the Faculty
Discipline Committee, who would impose their outdated morality
on our entire academic community.
Late Friday night, after several hours of deliberation, the
committee dismissed all evidence that logically proved it didnt
have the right to punish Miss Brewer.
Who gives the Faculty Discipline Committee the power
first to judge themselves, to delimit their own authority
then to decide a legal and moral issue not by law, but by
their own personal opinions? Only if the students and faculty
of the University of Florida fail to voice their objection now
can the Faculty Discipline Committee continue to do whatever
it wants.
We, the undersigned, protest the action taken against
Pam me Brewer. It is not Pam me Brewer but the Faculty
Discipline Committee who is on trial, the petition states.
r ~

L. V. Voyles, a member of the
committee and a registrar, asked
Shepherd if he would allow his
sister to pose nude for such a
publication.
There were immediate boos
from the packed auditorium, but
Shepherd appeared unnerved. If
she wanted to do so, I would not
stop her, he said. Voyles fired
the same question at Elliott and
got the same answer.
Goldin then concluded his case
by pointing out there had been no
prosecution evidence presented at
the trial. He added that a student
was not a second-class citizen
to be denied the privileges of the
rnnctltiiHnn

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Monday, February 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Alitzer Claims God
Dead 2,000 Years
Did God die 2,000 years ago in the body of Christ?
An originator of the God is Dead movement expressed the
opinion to UF students Thursday night that God indeed died then, but
Christians are just getting around to accepting the idea.
Dr. Thomas Altizer, associate professor of religion, Emory Uni University,
versity, University, discussed the God Is Dead movement in a lecture on
Trends in Theology, sponsored by the Campus Pastoral Advisory
Committee.
Altizer insisted that God as we have known Him through the Christian
faith has died and upon His death will be built the foundation of a
new faith.
Quoting leading theologians who have written provocative books on
the subject, Altizer said the concept of God as the omnipotent,
omnipresent, oppressive God no longer can be accepted by Christians.
Such a God has become increasingly alien to man, who needs a
God and theology constructed around the living language of today's
world.
We are moving toward a faith which will be responsive to the
total eminence of God away from the concept of the transcendence
of God, he said.
Asked when God died and when man realized it, if this is so,
Altizer said God died when he transcended into man in the form of
Jesus Christ and Christ was crucified. Man has known this over the
years, but only now has come to accept it, he added.
With the Death of God, man is now liberated from the God who
determined all things, willed all things and knew everything.
And we know we no longer can find God as a sense of security. .
someone up there' to protect us, Altizer said.
But, he said in answer to a question, this does not mean the death
of theology. On the contrary, he pointed out, the Death of God
as we have known Him signals the rebirth of God in a new form
more comprehensive to man.
In the recent past, it has been necessary to get the garbage out
of our throats, he said in reference to past Christian doctrine.
Now we can begin the digesting process again, he added in refer reference
ence reference to the new concept of the eminence of God.
What will this mean?
It may mean a new position of understanding society, of the world,
a new kind of understanding of sex, technology, consciousness and
art. I think, at least I hope, this is coming to pass, he pointed out.
But when a Catholic priest asked how the church could be re restructured
structured restructured for this new doctrine, Altizer answered: I don't know.
Thats your job. Im just a layman.
Altizer, author of several books, including Radical Theology
and the Death of God, has a new book soon coming out: The
Gospel of Christian Atheism.
Teach In Planned
To Protest Verdict

A teach-in and student demon demonstration
stration demonstration to protest Friday's
Faculty Disciplinary Committee
decision against Panime Brewer
will be held Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.
in the Plaza of the Americas.
The FDC found Miss Brewer
(2UC) guilty of inappropriate and
indiscriminate conduct for posing
nude in the Charlatan, an off offcampus
campus offcampus humor magazine.
Members of the administration,
law professors, undergraduate
professors and prominent students

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have been invited to speak at the
gathering, according to Lou Tally
(2UC) chairman of the teach-in.
Tally said that anyone interested
in speaking should contact him at
376-9221.
After each speech, the micro microphone
phone microphone will be available for dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. Tally will moderate the
demonstration.
We wish to call attention to
the Brewer case and generate
interest among students for some something
thing something that will probably be changed
by student opinion," Tally said.

Page 3



Page 4

: The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 13, 1967

NEW PEACE BID

U.S. Halts Viet Air Raids

SAIGON (UPI) The United
States has temporarily suspended
air raids against North Vietnam
in a dramatic new bid to get the
Communists to talk peace, higbly higblyinformed
informed higblyinformed American sources
reported Sunday.
The four-day truce for the lunar
new year Tet ended at 7 a.m.
Saigon time Sunday and the UJS.
command resumed fullscale mili military
tary military operations in South Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.

Wilson Asks Kosygin
For Matching Gesture
LONDON (UPI) British Prime Minister Harold Wilson, his hand
strengthened by reports of a halt in American air raids against North
Vietnam, made an llth-hour appeal Sunday to Soviet Premier Alexei
N. Kosygin for a matching peace gesture from Hanoi.
The British move came at a critical meeting between Wilson
and Kosygin at Wilsons country residence.
The talks were the last before Kosygins return to Moscow from a
week-long visit to Britain. They coincided with growing speculation
about a possible Kremlin appeal to North Vietnam for a sign of good
faith.
Wilson was understood to have been in close contact with President
Johnson before embarking on Sunday nights peace effort.
Qualified diplomatic sources said the Soviets, alarmed at Com Communist
munist Communist Chinas warlike hysteria, appear genuinely anxious to promote
Vietnam peace talks despite a public hard line approach.
British Foreign Secretary George Brown described the Wilson-
Kosygin meeting as absolutely critical.
Kosygin returns to Moscow Monday.
Hanoi Military Cutback Goal;
Bombing Pause Indefinite

WASHINGTON (UPl)The pause
in U.S. bombing of North Vietnam
is aimed primarily aKseeking a
reciprocal cutback in military act activity
ivity activity by Hanoi, administration
sources said Sunday.
They said President Johnson, at
last report, had made no decision
how long the pause would last.
Official sources called attention
to Secretary of State Dean Rusks
Arabs Fight
British Troops
For Third Day
ADEN (UPI) Arab terrorists
fought pitched battles Sunday with
British troops, police and other
authorities in the third day of vio violence
lence violence inspired by the eighth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the Federation of South
Arabia.
Authorities in this British pro protectorate
tectorate protectorate said casualties since
Friday were 26 British and civil
police wounded, eight local resi residents
dents residents killed and 14 wounded, and
one terrorist killed and nine shot
and captured.
They also reported at least 45
terrorist grenade explosions, two
mortars fired, one mine blast and
14 gunfights between snipers and
police.
Five British soldiers were in injured
jured injured Sunday by a grenade blast
in suburban Sheikh Othman. Roof Rooftop
top Rooftop snipers elsewhere kept police
and troops busy for hours before
order was restored.
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U. S. military spokesmen ans answered
wered answered all questions on the air
war against the North by saying
no comment and the subject
was covered with the heaviest
cloak of secrecy seen here in
months.
But qualified informants said
the raids on North Vietnam were
halted on direct orders from
President Johnson and would re remain
main remain suspended on a day-to-day
basis to sound out the Hanoi regime
for peace talks.

news conference remarks Thurs Thursday
day Thursday when he repeatedly said any
permanent ending of the bombing
would have to be accompanied by
reciprocal military moves* by
Hanoi.
Rusk ruled out an end to the
bombing merely in exchange for
the possibility of peace talks
while, as he put it, North Vietnam
continues its invasion of the
South.
The temporary suspension of the
bombing past the end of the four fourday
day fourday lunar new year ceasefire in
Vietnam was not related by sources
here to any single diplomatic ef effort.
fort. effort.

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Reconnaissance flights over the
North continued and a Hanoi Radio
broadcast said two American
planes were shot down Sunday in
the Hanoi and Haiphong areas.
The broadcast did not say that
the planes were on bombing mis missions.
sions. missions.
The last air raids on North
Vietnam, according to U. S. head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, were carried out last
Tuesday, the day before the Tet
truce started.
Informed jscrtirces in Saigon said
the suspension of air raids was
linked to the Vietnam talks between
Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin
and British Prime Minister Harold
Wilson in London.
Both the Soviet Union and North
Vietnam have let it be known that
there can be no peace talks until
the United States orders an un unconditional
conditional unconditional halt in American air
strikes against the North.
Air strikes were suspended for
37 days last year after the
Christmas and New Year cease ceasefires,
fires, ceasefires, but the United States said
Hanoi made no moves, to the peace
table and the raids were resumed.
In South Vietnam, the cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire had barely ended when U.S.
Air Force 852 bombers rained
tons of high explosives on a sus suspected
pected suspected Communist headquarters
in the southern part of Quang Ngai
Province in the coastal highlands.
PART-TIME STUDENT
Works 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Week
6 pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
6PM-7PM
_V/
, 1 cu'*r J
XRES ul y

UPI
NEWS
Ga. Budget Recess
May Save Session
ATLANTA (UPI) The Gen General
eral General Assembly reconvenes Monday
after an efficient interim bud budget
get budget recess that may have saved
Georgia the cost of a special re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment session.
The Constitution specifies that
when a biennial budget is to be
considered, like this year, the law lawmakers
makers lawmakers recess will be three weeks
for study of the proposed appro appropriations
priations appropriations bill.
But this year, when a reappor reapportioning
tioning reapportioning deadline of May 1 has
been set by federal judges, in intensive
tensive intensive committee work on pro proposed
posed proposed redistrict-plans during the
interim could eliminate the need
for an extra session.

This week, explore
engineering
opportunities
as big as todays
brand new ocean
Talk with on-campus Career Consultant from Newport News
worlds largest shipbuilding companyinvolved with
nuclear propulsion, aircraft carrier design, submarine build building,
ing, building, oceanographic development, marine automation, all
the challenging advances on todays brand new ocean. The
New York TIMES calls this the last earthbound frontier
with "profit possibilities as big as the sea.
Learn what our half-a-billion-dollar order backlog means to
you in terms of high starting salary and years of career
security with no lid on your future. With orders up
$80,000,000 in five months, our need is urgent for imagina imaginative
tive imaginative men in all the disciplines listed here. Men who like
tough challenges and individual responsibility.
Ask about opportunities for advanced degrees and research.
Were next door to Virginia Associated Research Center with
one of the worlds largest synchrocyclotrons, where grad graduate
uate graduate engineers study high energy physics. We're across the
harbor from Old Dominion College, offering graduate
courses in Microwave Theory, Solid State Electronics, Nu Nuclear
clear Nuclear Engineering. Nearby, too, is the Extension Division
of the University of Virginia offering courses toward credits
for masters degrees. And within easy driving is The Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Institute for Scientific Research, a world leader in
solid state physics. Linked up with these opportunities,
Newport News offers scholarships, tuition grants, advanced
study and research leaves. Ask about them.
Get the facts on pleasant living and lower living costs here
in the heart of Virginias seaside vacationland with its su superb
perb superb beaches, golf, fishing, boating, hunting.
~v
IMMEDIATE ENGINEERING CAREER OPENINGS
Mechanical Engineers Naval Architects
Electrical Engineers Nuclear Engineers
Manne Engineers Civil Engineers
Industrial Engineers Metallurgical Engineers
Systems Analysts
Mr. H. Leoss Browne
... x Our Career Consultant,
will be at the 'Placement Office on Tuesday, February 14,
to answer questions, talk over qualifications, take applica applications
tions applications for fast action.
Newport News
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY. NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA
An Equal Opportunity Employer.

LUNAR
ORBITERS
SPEEDREDUCED
PASADENA, Calif. (UPI) Lu Lunar
nar Lunar Orbiter 3s speed was re reduced
duced reduced Sunday by the 34-second
firing of a velocity control engine
which put the spacecraft within 28
miles of the moon before start starting
ing starting its photographic mission Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Spokesmen at the California In Institute
stitute Institute of Technologys Jet Pro Propulsion
pulsion Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) said
telemetry indicated the deboosting
maneuver had been completed suc successfully.
cessfully. successfully.
Preliminary indications are
that the transfer maneuver was
performed satisfactorily, the J JPL
PL JPL spokesman said. The space spacecraft
craft spacecraft remained stable during the
time of the burn and the burn
was for the proper length of time.
Fidelity Life Insurance
376-1208



Money Still Needed For Student Aid- Wilder

More than $15,800 in matching funds
still must be raised for student financial
assistance at UF this year, according to
Daniel Wilder, financial aid officer.
Wilders announcement comes in the
wake of mounting applications and below
par response in contributions.'
With the Feb. 28 deadline for loan
applications drawing near, more than
1,700 students have completed forms seek seeking
ing seeking financial assistance. Another 800 stu students
dents students have requested loan application
blanks, but have not returned them.
This years student body has yet to

n GAINESVILLES NEWEST
Finest In Food
Featuring JL
NOON AND NIGHT
SPECIALS
rIRiA I
313 W. Univ. Am.
1/2 Block West of Fla. Theatre
KUMMiMB A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS
Call Louise Hinton at
the CREDIT UNION,
Ext. 2973, and ask her
to explain I.S.E:!
lip
niMig
were almost
ASHAMED!!
- 1

equal last years in raising funds, Wilder
said.
Approximately $15,000 has been con contributed
tributed contributed by students this year.
At least $774,000 in federal funds have
been made available for student aid pro programs
grams programs this academic year, according to
the financial aid office. But these funds
must be matched by the University at the
rate of $1 for every $9 provided by the
government.
To get the full $774,000 this year, the
university must raise $86,000, Wilder
said. The universitys share is still
$15,800 shy, he added.

Loan Program Necessary
If Fee Hike Passes: Ferguson

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Chester Ferguson, chairman of the Board of
Regents, told the Alligator Saturday that a loan
program available to all students could go into
effect if the Florida Legislature decides to raise
the tuition in state universities.
Some cabinet members, sitting as the State Bud Budget
get Budget Commission, suggested that the quarter
system tuition be raised from SIOO to $l5O to
help absorb the burdens of the huge 5443-
million budget request of the Board of Regents.
Ferguson, who said that the Regents were still
in the process of determining a quarters tuition,
said the one-third increase would net the state
only about $5-million. He said that he felt the

Dont Overlook York : Conner

Gov. Claude Kirk expressed deep regret over
the resignation of UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and said that a search for a competent man
would begin soon.
Kirk, who was the guest speaker at the third
annual Alpha Gamma Rho state fair luncheon
held in Tampa Saturday, told the Alligator he felt
Reitz claim of presidential fatigue* was valid.
It was the first public statement Kirk has made
on the resignation, according to Tom Ferguses,
Kirks press aide.
Agriculture Commissioner Doyle Conner said he

i .
We'll be on campus
soon to talk about a new
breed of engineering you
cant get a degree in.
"RANGE PROFESSIONAL." it a new discipline of our own creation... a blend of the
many technologies required to support our nations space and missile launches.
When a new grad joins Pan Am at the Eastern Test Range with a degree in electronic,
electrical, mechanical, chemical, civil or industrial engineering, physics, or math...or even
if he's an experienced specialist in telemetry, optics, hydraulics, radar, statistics, infrared,
orbital mechanics, data handling, communications or what have you...he soon becomes
proficient in many disciplines.
The multiple striking power of this all-around engineer goes a long way in Explaining
our success with planning, engineering, and directing operation of the Air Forces multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar instrumentation complex stretching from Cape Kennedy to the Indian Ocean
...and why were working ahead confidently for launches of MOL, Apollo, Voyager and a
host of other sophisticated programs.
Find out more about your potential as a Range Professional when our team visits
your campus. Arrange an appointment with your Placement Director now.
INTERVIEWS or bsee's Monday, Tuesday, February 27, 28, 1967
Or write for information to Manager of College Relations, Dept. 727. Guided Missiles Range
Division, Pan American World Airways, Inc., 750 S. Orlando Avenue, Cocoa Beach, Florida.
An Equal Opportunity Employer.
GUIDED MISSIIES
RANGE DIVISION
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS. INC.

Wilder emphasized: The amount of
money we loan this year will be greatly
determined by the ability of the alumni,
the student body and friends of the Uni University
versity University to raise the needed funds.
In the next academic year, the univer university
sity university will need SBB,OOO in order to take
advantage of the maximum amount of
matching funds available.
Wilder said the student-sponsored
Dollars For Scholars* program is a
tremendous boon to the financial aid
kitty for both single and married students.
This trimester, nearly 1,200 students
are attending the university on local and

Monday, February 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

tuition increase would not be justified, since this
would hardly dent the budget burden.
As an alternative, he said a loan program, which
would be indiscriminately available to all stu students,
dents, students, could be initiated to counteract the tuition
hike.
"I am not in favor of increasing tuition costs
of education to the student or his family, unless
a substitution loan program is available to all
students to permit the student to attend."
Ferguson, who was interviewed at an Alpha
Gamma Rho luncheon in Tampa Saturday, said that
the final decision will be up to the legislature.
Gov. Claude Kirk, who also attended the luncheon,
did not want to commit himself on the unofficially
proposed tuition hike. "It will have to go to the
Legislature," he said.

hopes UF Agriculture Provost E. T. York, who was
at the luncheon, would not be overlooked when the
search begins for UF's next president.
Over 170 state agricultualists heard Kirk chal challenge
lenge challenge them on their "commitment to feed the
world."
"You must answer this need," Kirk told the
agricultural businessmen.
Kirk was not without his political charm.
"Kissing babies is my job," cooed iurx to the
AGR housemother as he pinched her cheek and
gave her a political kiss.

federal funds made available through the
National Defense Act. Although as much
as SI,OOO can be borrowed per year in
the program, the average loan on campus
is S7OO.
In addition to the federal funds, stu students
dents students also are awarded loans of the
following types: UF state scholarship
loans, university long term loans and
short term loans, based upon avail availability
ability availability of funds and their application.
The qualifications for financial assist assistance
ance assistance are based on "need and normal
progress toward a degree," Wilder pointed
out.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 13, 1967

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
'A Mtyy ufy Ii Chi
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
%
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Real Leaders
One of the most misunderstood and
vague terms in use on the UF campus
is student leaders,
This laoei nas been used by many in
recent history, in attempt to add credence
to their advocacies. More times than not
the term was used inaccurately.
The most flagrant example of misuse
came last April when 25 student
leaders, headed by then Student Body
President Arthur I. (Buddy) Jacbos, signed
a petition backing the removal of three
fired Alligator editors.
Although many of these students were
in positions where leadership was re required,
quired, required, it was much easier for them to
succumb to the wishes of Tigert Hall.
And thats what they did.
So, instead of being student leaders,
this group could well have been labeled
as Tigert followers.
The position of the 25 was nothing new.
It had been a tradition of the so-called
student leaders of the past to play
ball with the administration. And there
were very few who bucked the trend.
Friday was a day which changed all
that.
Despite the wishes of Tigert against
their doing so, three very important
students made statements before the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Disciplinary Committee at the
Pamme Brewer hearing.
Each one said he did not find Miss
Brewers action either inappropriate or
indiscreet.
Student Body President Charles Shep Shepherd,
herd, Shepherd, Mortar Board President Lee Ann
Draud and Florida Blue Key President
Barry Sinoff all came forward and took
the stand. Each one said what he honestly
believed, regardless of the static from
Tigert it would generate.
Indeed, Friday was the. first time in
memory that any REAL student leader leadership
ship leadership has been generated.
We think the actions of Miss Draud,
Sinoff and Shepherd deserve the com commendation
mendation commendation of all members of the student
body. They have shown themselves to be
true Student Leaders and not, as has been
the case far too many times in the past,
Tigert Followers.
Its Not Too Late
Cole Porter Review is coming to the
UF campus tomorrow night. It is the first
time in recent history that weve had any
such big Broadway name.
It is important that the student body
support this venture by the Fine Arts
Festival because it will have a definite
bearing on whether more Broadway-type
shows will make it to Gainesville*^
Sales are going slow at this po/nt, but
not too late to rally the cause.

THE GAINESVILLE SUNS

By JOE NEUSTEIN
1 and
JOHN BURGESS
fi
The University of Florida is in grave danger.
Elements exist on our campus whose one goal is
the destruction of all that is fine and decent
in our student body. Fortunately, a number of
courageous students have become engaged in a
selfless battle against these evil forces. Two
young men, in particular, have answered the call
to action with outstanding devotion. In ever-vi ever-vigilant
gilant ever-vigilant guardianship of student rights stand Joe
Neustein and John Andrew Burgess.
Born the son of an immigrant cigar- roller and
a Coolidge Republican, John Andrew Burgess was,
even as an infant, recognized as possessing in intelligence,
telligence, intelligence, wit and savoir-faire far above the
average human allotment.
Raised in an Army surplus quonset hut which
his family shared with a crew of dockworkers,
John Andrew soon began to yearn for broader
horizons. Thus, at the tender age of nine-and-a nine-and-a-half,
half, nine-and-a-half, he came to the University of Florida and
proceeded to blaze a path of academic glory un unequaled
equaled unequaled by man or beast.
Though justifiably proud of his achievements,
John Andrew has never forgotten his humble ori origins,
gins, origins, and his one goal in life is to get his hands
on as much filthy lucre as possible.
John Andrew first met his present collaborator,
Joe Neustein, three summers ago in a Beirut
jail. Joe had just finished two delightful years
posing as a eunuch in the harem of Sultan Had Hadji
ji Hadji Ben Makid. Unfortunately, his contract was
abruptly terminated for reasons which good breed breeding
ing breeding prevents us from describing herein.
Ben-Makid, having been of the vindictive sort,
was holding Joe prisoner until the fall when he
was to be double-pithed and dissected by begin beginning
ning beginning medical students. As fate would have it,
John Andrew was at the same time serving a life
sentence for dealing in cancerous kumquats on the
black market.
Manacled to the same wall, Joe and John An Andrew
drew Andrew struck up an immediate friendship. Through
a series of two natural catastrophes, five Acts
of God, and bribes far too numerous to mention,
our heroes escaped Beirut and rode an unseasonal
monsoon all the way to Gainesville. Once there,

We Must Curtail China

(EDITORS NOTE: New col columnist
umnist columnist Krieg is a recent transfer
from Cornell University and was a
dormitory co-ordinator for Rob
Blue in the student body election.
He hopes his views will represent
those on the conservative side of
the academic community.)
By RICHARD KRIEG
Alligator Columnist
Through the use of conservative,
or rational, thinking this column
will attempt to penetrate the com complex
plex complex web of uncertainty surround surrounding
ing surrounding far too many aspects of con contemporary
temporary contemporary life. One such area is
the Chinese problem, and the
spectre of the fraternal Red Guards
is transmitting fear not only in its
rivals but throughout the civilized
world as well.
Without further ado, Chinese
power must be curtailed. Penetra Penetration
tion Penetration bombing of nuclear test faci facilities
lities facilities is vital to free world security
and the time is currently ripe.
At the moment, effigies of Russian
leaders overlook the turbulent
Peking streets, Chinese and Soviet
Embassy staffs are operating at
minimal levels, and the tempera temperature
ture temperature on both sides of the 4000
mile border shared by Chinese
Sinkiang Province, Inner Mongolia,
and pro Soviet Mongolia is rising.
Indeed, a complete diplomatic rup rupture
ture rupture between the Red powers may
be imminent. The Communist
Party of Russia will never be as
inert to such a military venture
as it presently is.
Civil War plagues the Chinese
mainland including the 2.7 million
man Peoples Liberation Army.*
An armed Ex-Servicemans
Arm y was reported to have arisen
in Chinese Manchuria. Civil strife
among Chinas population is also at

UF Is In Great Danger

a fever pitch. The normally-regi normally-regimented
mented normally-regimented Chinese society will never
be as disorganized as it presently
is.
In addition, worldwide press
coverage of Chinese atrocities
have prompted negative reactions
throughout the world (as demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated in recent Japanese elec elections).
tions). elections). The world will never be as
receptive to our removing the
firing pin from the rash Red
giant.
If, after prompt and merciless
destruction of its nuclear capacity,
the sundered Chinese hierarchy
decides to face United States
power, four assets may immedi immediately
ately immediately be credited to the latter. The
military vulnerability of Chinas
east coast is evident. The war will
be fought on the Asian mainland
(as opposed to where it would be
fought ten years from now). In
addition, a huge store of equip-

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO 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 Kennedy. Lori Steele
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider,'Andrew Has Haslett
lett Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Guttenmacher, Dick
Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David Weiss, Karen Eng,
John Ellsworth, Diann Devme Jerome Warren.

Joe foreswore his checkered past, enrolled in
the University of Florida, and established himself
as a pillar of the academic community as well'"
as an expert counterfeiter of parking stickers.
In addition to the above, Joe has become a
rather sharp-eyed observer of campus happenings.
For the many students who noticed the desap desappearance
pearance desappearance of Albert the Alligator last week and his
subsequent replacement by a rubber replica, the
following account will be of decided interest.
Take it Joe.
One night last week, as I passed our friendly
alligator's cage, a gruff, low voice called out.
Hey, college kid, come help me."
I stopped and looked around, but nobody was
there.
Hey, stupid, down here. It's me, Albert.'
Sure enough, it was the alligator talking.
College kid, you ever seen a prince?"
I told him I've seen a few queens around cam campus,
pus, campus, but no princes.
Well, youre looking at one now. A most evil
sorcerer cast a spell over me ...
I guess you want me to kiss you, and . ."
Only if you want ,to, honey. I just want outa
here!"
Moved by his plight, I freed Albert so that he
would be able to take his rightful place in his Eas Eastern
tern Eastern Kingdom. As a token of his gratitude, he
promised that within forty-eight hours, would be
delivered unto me' my weight in precious stones
from the Orient. Its been over a week since
I released Albert, and I haven't received a dime.
Since Albert was an official representative, in
fact, THE official representative of the Univer University
sity University of Florida, I felt that the University should
take responsibility for his actions.
Yesterday, with this thought in mind, I reques requested
ted requested assistance from administration officials in ob obtaining
taining obtaining what was rightfully due me. They could
not, or would not, help me. In fact, at the behest
of these very same administrators, I was put
under twenty-four hour surveillance by a team of
Wackenhut operatives.
This is absurd and unjust. A student of the
University of Florida cannot be harassed in this
manner. The Wackenhut Company must redirect
and, if necessary, redouble its efforts. Albert
must be located and brought to justice even
if he is a prince.

ment with seasoned operators are
at our disposal in Viet Nam. Al Although
though Although Allied victory will pri primarily
marily primarily rely on mechanized power,
the explosive vengeance of the
immense Nationalist Chinese
Army cannot be overlooked.
Why is prompt removal of
Chinas nuclear potential vital to
our security? Sinkiangs rocket
and nuclear test equipment is being
diffused throughout the mainland.
Simple bombing will not accom accomplish
plish accomplish the task in a short period of
time. If the vehement juveniles,
who currently spend their time
spitting and cursing foreigners in inherit
herit inherit a functional nuclear arsenal,
no street in America will be safe.
Nuclear power cannot be tolerated
in the hands of primatives. This is
becoming more apparent as the
land of brash fanatics once again
certifies its ineptitude as a world
power.



Dont Make
Martyr
EDITOR:
Today, the lion of individual
rights is clawing at the throat
of everyone who holds any position
of judgment, discipline, or auth authority.
ority. authority. Miss Brewers case is the
latest roar. I believe in individual
freedom. I also believe that one
who exercises his rights has an
equal obligation to accept the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of his acts.
Does Miss Brewer have the
legal right to pose in the nude?
She does.
She has the same legal right
that another student has to keep a
gun in his room. Yet, the univer university
sity university says that both of these
rights are not in the best
interest of the majority of its
students; it therefore declares
these acts inappropriate and in indiscriminate.
discriminate. indiscriminate.
If Miss Brewer, as a UF stu student,
dent, student, is allowed to conduct herself
in this manner, then every other
coed may do likewise. Just suppose
that every girl attending the UF
posed in the nude. Would this affect
the schools reputation? How many
parents would be eager to send
their daughters to school here?
How many schools would be hurry hurrying
ing hurrying to hire, as teachers, girls
graduating from the UF?
Yet, if Miss Brewers conduct is
condoned by the university, then
every other girl has the right to
behave in like manner.
There are a few of us (call us
prudes, if you like) who feel that
it is each students responsibility
to uphold *the dignity of the insti institution
tution institution he is attending. When a
student wants to assert his free freedom
dom freedom by behaving in a manner
which may reflect unfavorably upon
other students and the institution,
then he should be willing to accept,
for this act, the accompanying
responsibility.
It is highly dubious that anyone
will ever accuse Miss Brewer or
her photographer of depicting art.
Obviously, Miss Brewer craves at attention
tention attention but she needs help.
Let us not, under the pretense of
upholding individual liberty, make
a martyr of Miss Brewer.
WANDA KUEHR, 7AS
Only Fools
Can Destroy
University
SDITOR:
When I was in high school I
was told: The Board of Regents
controls the University of Florida,
ind Governor Burns controls the
3oard of Regents. Now that I am a
3ator 2UC (Thats 2UC lve
never been to Belle Glade), I find
that the onl y thing that has changed
has been the replacement of Burns
by another inept backlash-rider.
The Boards veto of the move
to abolish compulsory ROTC (Col.
Boaz lives!. . .unfortunately)
proved that autonomy is a myth.
Then Kaped Krusader Kirk,
emulating Maddox and Reagan, de decided
cided decided to cut the University budget
and raise tuition. Haydon-Claude
and the 9 Dwarfs finally drew
blood when UF President J. Wayne
Reitz resigned, sick to his stomach
of the way the long hand of politics
kept reaching into the realm of
education (Remember Benny
Cason?)
As The Miami Herald editorial editorialized
ized editorialized Feb. 9: It is no secret,
however, that both President Reitz
and Dr. Gordon Blackwell, for former
mer former president of FSU, were nibbled
to death by the petty bureaucracy
which is devouring state higher
education. Yes, Tom Altizer, only
God (Who is hiding out in Argentina)
can make a tree, but fools destroy
a university.
DAVID MILLER, 2UC

Lozoff Wrong About Workers

By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
PART ONE
The truth about the migrant workers plight
in Belle Glade and Pahokee area has not been
presented yet to the UF students and faculty.
Too many incomplete pictures are being drawn,
and far too many misrepresentations of the sit situation
uation situation have been presented as actuality by UF
student Bo Lozoff and his Farm Workers
Support Committee.
I, having lived in the area all my life and re recently
cently recently doing much research and conducting inter interviews
views interviews on this subject, feel the University
needs another viewpoint. It greatly disturbs me
to see uninformed people attempting to attack
on my own hometown. It is this hot iron in
my side that motivated me to attempt to remove
the cover from the eyes that are following a
misguided Pied Piper.
Lozoff cannot be blamed for some of his
shortcomings, though. He is very unfamiliar
with the area and people he talks about. He
only repeats the information sent him from
representatives in the area, who havent been
there long enough themselves to know the facts.
Lozoff is being used by the leaders of the trou trouble
ble trouble in the Belle Glade area to make it look as
if great numbers of college students are aiding
their cause. Every modern reform must have
college students support to make it look good.

EDITOR:
Just on the off-chance there is
anyone out there aside from
you who bothers to take poor
old Walter Rosenbaum seriously,
a few words, if you will.
First, Mr. Rosenbaum can
hardly be typed an impartial and
unbiased observer of the Charla Charlatan-King
tan-King Charlatan-King White hassle by virtue of
the facts that (1) he is faculty
adviser to a competing publication,
the campus magazine Release, and
(2) being such, it is more than a
little difficult to believe his claim
of not knowing White, the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Director of Publications.
The value of Rosenbaums criti criticism
cism criticism of Charlatan as a mess of
journalistic pottage (whatever
that is) is made dubious if he
played any part in the production
of the first issue of Release,
abysmal in 60 ways and admitted
to be a bomb even by its own
editors.
Our critical assistant pro professor
fessor professor illustrates that the men mentality
tality mentality of the editors (of Charlatan)
is especially obvious on pages 29-
31 (these contain the King White
jokes). I prefer to think it is his
mentality which is obvious.
Some 90 per cent of our readers
took the jokesfor what they were ~
obvious absurdities, super superexaggerations,
exaggerations, superexaggerations, antique jokes with a
new lass hero -- King White. Lord,
some of the things are a thousand
years old, practically all are well wellknown
known wellknown to the average person. I,
personally, dont know five people
who took them as Gospel. After
all, gang, what kind of a meathead
would really believe King White
fornicates with kangaroos?
Kangaroos are extremely
ticklish, everybody knows that.
For the sake of the Walter Ro Rosenbaums,
senbaums, Rosenbaums, the Eddie Sears and
the Buddy Davis, however, we
shall make a clarification:
To the best of our knowledge:
King White does not fornicate
with kangaroos.
King Whites head does not look
like anyones husbands behind.
King White does not belch out
of turn.

Criticism Is Dubious

King Whites wife is pure as
the driven snow.
King White is not a fairy god godmother.
mother. godmother.
If we were actually trying to
paint King White as some sort of
pervert, Mr. Rosenbaum, doesnt
it strike you as more reasonable
that we would limit our joke hero
to certain perversions unique to a
particular type of fun-boy?
If White REALLY did all the
things the character on pp. 29-
31 managed, wed be more in interested
terested interested in using him for a legi legitimate
timate legitimate story.
Absurdity was compounded
whenever possible in the interests
of making the jokes even more
incredible. In one instance, Ed
(Mr. Clean) Barber, who not only
doesnt chase women but also
neither curses, dances nor drinks,
was incorporated into the joke as
the lover of the joke heros wife.
It did wonders for HIS reputation.
These kinds of jokes have been
run before in Charlatan on several
occasions, with a variety of vic victims.
tims. victims. None of them were suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently upset to commit suicide
and only a couple even cried. It
has always been obvious to prac practically
tically practically everyone that they were not
to be taken seriously. However,
theres always that 10 per cent.
As to our Rosenbaum-alleged
lack of creativity, determin determination
ation determination to summon crude and visceral
images, and persistent belabor belaboring
ing belaboring of gross sexual imagery, we
beg to differ. If these were legi legitimate
timate legitimate charges and if any high highschool
school highschool freshman could do as well,
we are much inclined to doubt the
magazine could, for two successive
years, have emerged from the pol polling
ling polling of the nations college
magazine editors with the title
displayed on the cover, Ameri Americas
cas Americas No. 1 College Magazine.
Nor, as a matter of fact, would
we long survive on the college
market, college students not being
particularly big fans of the writings
of high-school freshmen. Incident Incidentally,
ally, Incidentally, Mr. Rosenbaum, if you dont
mind our asking, how do you qualify
as a publications critic? Were you
on the staff of your junior high
yearbook?

Yet because the leaders of the Farm Workers
Support Committee here are just tools of the
union organization in the Glades area is no
reason to forgive them for not really seeking
the facts for themselves.
You, the reader, should first know what the
area is like. The Belle Glade-Pahokee-Clewiston
part of the land around the lower end of Lake
Okeechobee at the northern edge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Everglades. It is a phenomenally fertile
organic soil. The climate permits farmers to
grow vegetables beginning in August and Sept September
ember September through June of the following year.
Crops are harvested right on through the
winter and the area is appropriately labeled
the winter vegetable garden. No crops are
grown during the summer except sugar cane
which grows the year round, but even this is
harvested in the winter when the cold weather
increases the sugar content. The principle crops
are celery and sweet corn. Minor crops in include
clude include radishes, parsley, beans, cabbages and
watermelons. (The area has no citrus produc production,
tion, production, despite some reports otherwise.
Most of the farm laborers in the area work
to harvest, crate, and ship the vegetables. They
are mostly Negro. Many of them travel either
by private cars or busses (owned by crew
bosses) to North Carolina, Michigan, and one
or two other states to follow the harvest during
the summer months. The fact that most of them
claim to enjoy following the harvest during the
summer will not be stressed.

Monday, February 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Mr. Rosenbaum, like many peo people
ple people who are fond of challenging
the mentality of others, exposes
his own nebulous brand of thinking
at the very outset of his letter.
In his foolishly presumptuous man manner,
ner, manner, he expounds that Pam me
Brewer, a person he does not even
know, is a young lady desperately
craving an audience. In another
part of his letter he makes light
of principle (whatever the cause
is this month). In his rash denun denunciations,
ciations, denunciations, Rosenbaum reveals much
more about himself than about
Pam m e Brewer or Charlatan
Magazine. Most people, in search searching
ing searching for an explanation of, a reason
for the activities of others, begin
with themselves questioning
what their own probably motiva motivations
tions motivations would be in undertaking simi similar
lar similar actions. Rosenbaum completely
ignores the possibility that both
Pamela and Charlatan are
motivated by idealism or principle.
Hell, nobody does anything for rea reasons
sons reasons like that*.
We are amused at the reaction
of Rosenbaum, Alligator Editor
Sears and others of their ilk who
react with tremendous indignation
at something as ridiculous and
unimportant as the King White
jokes, completely ignoring the fact
that here was a man on the verge
winning for the administration
complete editorial control of the
student newspaper. Or does any anybody
body anybody care about THAT?
BILL KILLEEN,
Charlatan Publisher

He Enjoyed Seminar

EDITOR:
Last month it was my pleasure
to be a guest on your campus while
attending the National Security
Seminar.
I would like to use this method
of thanking the student Jbody, the
faculty and the people of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for making our stay with

Rosenbaum
Shows
Poor Logic
EDITOR:
Humpty Dumpty sat behind the
desk and spewed forth the sand sandbox
box sandbox logic that got him where he
is NOW. Come on, Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor Rosenbaum, you really are aren't
n't aren't getting the issue. If Bill Kil Killeen
leen Killeen wants to copy bad jokes off
the mens room wall or look at
pictures of Pam me Brewer in the
nude or go to cocktail parties and
tell jokes he got off the men's
room wall or give King White
some of the same tripe he has
been giving the mentors of free
press here at the UF . so
what! What is at issue is the
Big Brother of us all, (remember
you really don't have all this ac academic
ademic academic freedom which is constant constantly
ly constantly talked about, around, under and
over here at UF either) that ne nebul
bul nebul us form of changing ideas and
values called the University Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
Just what is its idea of in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate and inappropriate ac action?
tion? action? Im not fighting for Mr. Kil Killeen,
leen, Killeen, as you implied any student
who got a little bent-out-of-shape
over this issue was, Im just in interested
terested interested in seeing some solid rules
and regulations put down so the
students at this University can see
just where they stand.
You see, Assistant Professor
Rosenbaum, there are some peo people
ple people who aren't ashamed of saying
that they like to look at pictures
of nude women, and even read
the scribblings on the walls ...
some people even ... oh well,
that's not the issue here either.
It's just sad that a man of
your Intellectual stature can't see
through the fog enough to feel
the squeeze himself. Yes Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Professor Rosenbaum .
some people like sex, pornogra pornography,
phy, pornography, filth, tripe, garbage, political
science, God, grass, green trees,
pretty girls, pretty boys, Mothers,
goofing, gaffing and grumbling ..
don't feel guilty if some of the
things you like are on my list,
it's only natural . and any anyway
way anyway Killeen doesnt feel guilty
. . and I bet hes a lot heal healtheir
their healtheir than some around this SAND SANDBOX
BOX SANDBOX called a University.
TOM KLEIMAN

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, how however,
ever, however, we ask that letters not
exceed 500 words. Typewritten
and double-spaced letters are
preferred, and wll must be sign signed.
ed. signed. Names will be withheld upon
request. Editors reserve the
right to select or reject let letters
ters letters for publication.


you such an enjoyable one.
You truly have a great and pro progressive
gressive progressive University and I know
that you will continue to grow and
prosper.
DAVID L. FIROR
Clarke Co., Georgia
Commissioner

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE 1963 VESPA,
Good condition, first SIOO cash
takes it. Call Les at 372-9404 or
vT72-9487. (A-91-st-c).
STUDENT looking for extrejnfcly
reasonably priced housings Go
by Lot 25, Chi Avenue, Archer
Road Village and make offer. T Total
otal 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).
1966 HONDA 50, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, call Joe between 9:30 and
6 p.m. Monday thru Friday, at
376-0031. (A-94-3t-c).
LEAR JET Cartridge stereo tape
player for your car. 8 track, two
months old, fully guaranteed, S9O.
(A94 2t c).
SUZUKI M-12 Sport, $175 or best
offer. Call 372-5457 after 5 p.m.
(A-94-2t-c).
for rent
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)
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---38-10-c).
--38-10-c). (B---38-10-c).
AVAILABLE NOW, trailer space
in all student park. Call 372-5182.
(B-93-6t-c).
TWO BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, air conditioned, all electric,
pool, carpeting, available for third
trimester. Call 378-5670. (B-94-
st-c).
wanted
WANTED One or two male room-,
mates. Rent and utilities for one:
$53 per month. Rent and utilities
for two: $37 per month. Two blocks
from campus. Call 378-3865. (C (C---94-3t-c).
--94-3t-c). (C---94-3t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE wanted
for two bedroom apartment for
trailer. Call 372-6832. (C-94-
2tc).
WANTED one or two female
roommates to share apartment
near campus. Call 378-4589. (C (C---94-st-c).
--94-st-c). (C---94-st-c).
\ MacLAINE ESnE

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
two bedroom unfurnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Near campus and town. Call
372-2429 after 5 p.m.(C-91-st-c).
. WANTED two male roommates
for Fredericks Apartments. Call
378-3939. (C-90-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
two bedroom apartment, furnished,
modern, close to campus. S4O
monthly and share utilities. Con Contact
tact Contact 378-6589. (C-90-4t-c).
WANTED 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).
i
?
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).
MOVIE CASTING. Looking for at attractive
tractive attractive girls with acting ability,
good figure for roles in feature
spy comedy to be shot early
summer. Send picture(s) and
resume or write for information
to Cinecan Productions, Box 1235
Winter Park, Florida 32789. (E (E---94-3t-p).
--94-3t-p). (E---94-3t-p).
NEEDED Part time male help.
Dependable, married, mechani mechanically
cally mechanically Inclined, hours can be ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. Must be a resident of
Gainesville for at least two more
years. Call 376-7110. (E-94-3t-c).
INTERESTED IN COUNSELLING
AT A CAMP THIS SUMMER? Red
Raider, co-ed, located in Ohio,
swimming, horse back riding, gen general
eral general counselling. Call Janet (Room
2033) 372-3621. (E-94-3t-p).
*****
TMY
I .jTr I I
irag
i JJ I >T* \vklV

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator. Monday. February 13. 1967

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).
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
ate justowriters in preparing copy
for FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. Ex Experlenced
perlenced Experlenced operator preferred but
not essential. Proficient typing
ability mandatory. Contact Mr.
White or Mr..Myking in offige of
the Beard of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
tf-nc)
autos
WANT ACCELERATION of a
sports car? Loading space of a
station wagon and the economy of
a VW? 1967 VW SQUAREBACK,
just imported, European price.
Call 372-0143. (G-94-lt-c).
m-- -
Nice 1957 CHEVY, V-8, Four door,
hard top. Call 378-4994. (G (G---94-3t-c).
--94-3t-c). (G---94-3t-c).
1964 CORVAIR in extra gocxi 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-
matic, 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).
I /last\
( 2 W
k OAYS jflH
|N |Nji
ji |Nji ms
. Hi

H IK W JK I
w LAST 2 DAYSi
|N.W. 13th St at 23rd ftoadj
I pI, rBW*THTm6!
IORIGINAL!" n.y. times SWEEPING
£ m AND EXCITING. ;
Newsweek
lf|l 2 >rj-
I w n a iSHt
1 <^eoY | .mmxowmiwtam*! | 1116tflulBSS uUIRIIIGr
| ISUGCISTID H> MATUM Uolt.ttS[

autos
1965 VOLKSWAGEN, tan, radio,
fold out rear window, porsche
wheel covers, perfect condition.
$1,200. Call 372-0974.(G-92-3t-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).
real estate
SAVE MONEY! NO CLOSING
COST! 5 1/4% mortgage. S6OO down
to qualified purchaser. 4bedroom,
two bath, built-in kitchen, paneled
Florida Room, fireplace, screened
porch. Many extras, convenient
location. Call 372-5214 to inspect.
(I-90-st-c).
services
WILL CARE FOR Children, 3 years
and older with my own. Fenced
play yard. North East section, by
hour or day. 372-6830. -90-st-c). AH kinds of ALTERATIONS on
ladys and mens clothes. FAST,
ECONOMICAL and experienced
service. Call 378-4069. (M-91-
st-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)
lost-found
LOST: Class ring. 1966 Miami
High. Initials DCD. REWARD of offered.
fered. offered. Call 372-8183. (L-93-
2t-nc). 1
DOWNTOWN T
i|ii it
13 Mel ?JI p/B
THEATRE
" scagOPOOOeeuatn^cascainana^-
ONLY J j MORE DAYS
THE MOST POPULAR
PICTURE OF OUR TIME!
MAT.Vpw
EVB. prt

lost-found
v
TO THE PERSON that swiped my
umbrella at the Hub Thursday and
gave me this cold, call Little Mac
at 378-3846 and I will give you
the case. (L-94-lt-p).
LOST: Ladies black prescription
glasses. Jan. 29 in Peabody Hall
area. REWARD. Please call 378-
5358. (L-94-2t-p).
personal
ATTENTION SIGMA CHI Phi
Mu would rather FIGHT than
switch, so well stick with SIGS
on Derby Day. (J-91-Bt-p).
ARE YOU A MODEL?
Does the Alligator have
you in its model file?
Gator ads make excellent
clippings for your
Professional Book.
Send your name.and
where you can be reached
to the Advertising
Manager of the
Alligator.
Be a Gator Girl.
y
f L
v r 1 J DAYS
FEB 15-16
BRAVO"VjH
GIVES WINGS
BUTTERFLY*'
COLOR BY TECMNililiLjCy t |P
SPECLALPRICE gUI
FOR STUDENTS #I.OO Wmm
' K ecoooocsftboceoo&3o3so*?s;s;oc&c
C h at 1:30
SPJj IM J JT 3:25 5:20
: ig 9:10
THtATR^^U
iiiwhh;mi:
vv>6 vio? v>'
murder!spies!
women!



II BARE
BOSOMS
ie censors will not allow.
ven if we just draw them and not take pictures of them
ut we make up for it in lotsa other ways,
uy a copy. You'll see.
/'~ \
/ :V
J
RELEASE
(a different magazine)
Feb. 20
s

Who The Heck
Is Rose Bimler?
Gertrude Stein once said A rose is a rose
is a rose. . One thing for sure. When she said
that, she wasn't thinking about Rose Bimler.
Who is Rose Bimler?
This question crossed thousands of lips recently
as students began to notice signs and rumors of
Roses coming on campus greenboards, banners and
blackboards.
Inspired by recent political campaigns, the bro brothers
thers brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon put out their own
publicity blitz. The result was a hoax that had
many people believing in her.
SPE social chairman Wayne Judson engineered
the idea. Needing a theme for a Saturday night
party, he seized on the idea of a rumor campaign
about a famous and false entertainer.
Sig Ep pledges and neophytes distributed 1,500
handbills and lapel buttons to get the rumors going.
A friendly disc jockey at a local station was in
on the joke and aired hints about Rose on his
afternoon radio show.
Thursday night, after the recent SG election,
Sig Eps removed all political poop from campus
greenboards. They threw it away, replacing the
signs with ROSE BIMLER IS COMING poop sheets.
In front of Walker Auditorium one enterprisingSPE
pledge spelled out Rose's name on the ground
with a handy supply of bricks.
Some fast talking to professors resulted in ROSE
BIMLER COMES BACK appearing on the overhead
projector screen between biology lectures. One
business administration professor went along with
the joke far enough as to harangue his class for
not knowing who the mystery lady was.
According to Judson, the only expense of the
campaign was for roses sent to each sorority house
during dinner to commemorate the coming of this
great lady.

FOR ANNUAL DRIVE

IFC Out For Blood

The Interfraternity Council is looking for blood
again.
In a letter received by fraternity presidents last
Friday Walter Bowden, chairmanof the IFC service
committee, announced the annual IFC blood drive
underway.
Bowden told the Alligator Friday that the drive
will run through March 11. He said fraternity
members may give blood at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center's blood bank.
We collected 647 pints of blood last year when
we were shooting for 400, Bowden said. He called
this an astounding amount.
This was a great deal and wed like to do as
well, or better, this year, Bowden continued.
Himself, a Phi Delta Theta, Bowden said donors
will be able to give blood between 8 a.m. and 9
p.m. Monday through Friday at the health center.
On Saturday the blood bank will be open from 8 a.m.
until noon. ~

Sands Addresses Society Friday

Maj. Gen. Harry J. Sands Jr., commandant of Air Command
and Staff College of the Air University at Maxwell Air Force
Base, Ala., will address the Arnold Air Society at the Univer University
sity University of Florida Friday.
e
The address will be inconjunction with the Dale Mabry Squa Squadron
dron Squadron dining-in ceremony at 6 p.m. in the Hub for approximately
150 Air Force ROTC cadets, the units Angel Flight, and wo women's
men's women's auxiliary.
Gen. Sands was assigned to Air University in August, 1966,
following service as commander of the Ballistic Systems Divi Division,
sion, Division, Air Force Systems Command at Norton AFB, Calif., and
temporary duty with the United Nations Military Armistic Com Commission
mission Commission in Korea from October, 1965, to April, 1966.
He holds many decorations and awards, including the Air
Medal with First Oak Leaf Cluster, Distinguished Unit Citation
Emblem and Air Force Commendation Medal.
In his present position, he is responsible for planning, con conducting
ducting conducting and evaluating the regular and correspondence courses
of Air Command and Staff College, preparation of study materials
and special tasks assigned by the Air University commander.

Monday, February 13, The Florida Alligator,

a
>s*BlL r v? -a *.§
*" '"
HOLIDAY INN SIGN
. .heralds her approach
Rumors flew thick and fast up campus. Newspaper
writers called the SPE house only to get vague
references to a noted art critic and world
traveller. In classrooms and in halls, student
conjecture reached far greater heights of imag imagination
ination imagination about Rose.
A rigged telegram to the Sig Ep house during
a social and a call to a local motel built the
authenticity of Roses coming. Displayed on the
motels marquee Saturday was Welcome Rose
Bimler. Following an impromptu Rose Parade
during the UF-Vandy basketball game, the Sig Eps
got ready for the large crowd that packed their
party Saturday night.
At midnight the hoax was revealed. To great
wailing and rendering of eulogies, the brothers
held a mock burial service for a plank and blanket blanketconstructed
constructed blanketconstructed dummy in their back yard.
At the passing of Rose, chapter Counselor
A1 Also brook revealed that Channel 4 in Tampa
had expressed interest to film the story of the
entire hoax.
Judson, 3AS from Chicago, explained Wednesday
that Rose was a legendary lady of questionable
repute in Chicago about five years ago. A radio
station there started a Save Rose Bimler cam campaign
paign campaign which was the influence for the Sig Eps
recent joke on the campus.

Donors under 21 years of age need a signed
permission slip from either parent or guardian to
give blood, Bowden noted. He said these can be
picked up in room 128 Tigert Hall or at the health
center.
There is always a rush at the end of the
drive, Bowden stated. Therefore we are going
to send around a bloodmobile four nights during
the last two weeks of the drive to ease pressure
on the blood bank.
It is better to donate blood early and make an
appointment if youll have a large group, Bowden
said.
He noted that three trophies will be presented
at the end of the blood drive. There will be a
trophy for most pints in orange and blue
leagues and a trophy for the highest percentage
of blood donors in a single fraternity.
These trophies will be presented formally at
Spring Frolics, Bowden said.

in
. jc HP
If
MAJ. GEN. SANDS J
. .here Friday

Page 9



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 13, 1967

Page 10

* PAYDAY SHOPT TERM
* BUDGET MONTHLY
* $75 3O-DAY
Cost: $2.25 Interest
FR 6-5333

Orange a d

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

Special Notice: Fla. Union Sponsored trip to Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands, April 22 28. San
Juan, St. Thomas and St. John (freeports) Infor Information
mation Information in 315 Union, ext. 2741.
Monday, February 13
Mensa: Daily luncheons, table on west side of Main
Cafeteria, 11-1 p.m.
Interviews for International Committee Chairman,
215 Union, 3:30 p.m.
ASME Meeting: Dr. John R. Verna, Planning and
Managing an Engineering Career After Graduation,*
273 E&I, 7 p.m.
Film Classics: Grapes of Wrath, MSB Aud., 7 &
9:05 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography class, 121 Union, 7:15
p.m.
Tuesday, February 14
Childrens Concert: Organ, Univ. Aud., 9:50 a.m.
Alpha Epsilon Delta: Elections meeting, M-112 MSB,
7:30 p.m.

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

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 *oMatherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, liT, 118 or 119.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 14, 7
p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
(A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh
207; (D) report to Little 121, 125 or 127; (E) report
to Little 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216, or
219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114;
(H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
(I-J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to Little 201, 203,
205, or 207; (M) report to Little 213, 215, 217, 219,
(O) report to Little 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to
Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report
to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to Little 101 or
109; (W-z) report to Walker Auditorium.

I LOW
Interest rates
I ON LOANS

Campus Calendar

Administrative Notices

REGISTRAR'S OFFICE HOURS: Beginning Monday,
Feb. 13, the Registrar's Office will be open from
8:30 11:30 a.m., 1- 4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
Progress Tests

MONEY AVAILABLE
$25 S6OO
MARION FINANCE CO.

Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE
Goinesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union
Building J Extension 2973

BLUB BULLETIN

Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited.
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Group meeting, 208 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Board: Bridge Lessons, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Pharmacy Dames: joint meeting with Womens Pharm Pharmaceutical
aceutical Pharmaceutical Auxiliary, 1207 NE 6th Street, 8 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: COLE PORTER REVUE, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Murphree Area Council: 218 Union, 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, February 15
Childrens Concert: Organ, Univ. Aud., 9:50 a.m.
Fla. Speleogical Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7 p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Latin American Colloquium: 215 Union, 8 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Toulouse Lautrec, 105-B AFA,
8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for the COLE PORTER REVUE, the Gainesville
Little Theater, and AL HIRT.

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.
Y 4
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.

Placement
Notices
FEB. 13: GREAT DANE TRAILERS,INC. IE,ME.
EASTERN AIR LINES AE, EE, ME, Acctg, Mktg,
Econ, Fin, Bus. NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC.
EE, ME, Math, Physics, AE, Stat. U.S. NAVAL
PROPELLANT PLANT IE, AE, Physics, Math,
Chem. AVCO CORP. EE, ME, Physics, Math,Chem.
PRUDENTIAL INSUR. CO. OF AMERICA Any
major. NATIONAL LEAD CO. OF OHIO MetE,ChE,
ME, Stat. MUTUAL LIFE INSUR. CO*. OF NEW
YORKAII majors. BENDIX CORP.EE, Physics.
OWENS-CORNING FIBERGLASSME, ChE, EE, IE.
SHELL OIL CO. Chem, Physics, Eng. Mech, Eng.
Sci, ChE, CE, EE, ME, MetE, Geol., Acctg, Gen.
Bus, Data Processing, Econ, Fin, Math, Mgmt, Trans,
Purchasing.*
FEB. 14: MASS. MUTUAL LIFE INSUR. CO. Any
major.* STATE FARM INSUR. CO. Acctg, Bus,
Lib. Arts, Math, Econ, Stat, Law. THE MEAD CORP.
Acctg, Mktg, Fin, ChE, ME, IE, CE, EE. FLA.
STATE ROAD DEPT. CE. LYBRAND, ROSS BROS.
MONTGOMERY Acctg. RETAIL CREDIT CO.,
INC. Bus,lns, Econ, Mktg, Fin, Lib. Arts. FLORIDA
POWER CORP. EE, CE, ME. U.S. GEOLOGICAL
SURVEY Agri, CE, Hydraulic Eng. CELANESE
CORP. Acctg, ChE, ME, Physics, Chem. THE
WILLIAM CARTER CO. IE, ME, CE. J. C. PENNY &
CO. Gen. Bus, Lib. Arts, Ed. NALCO CHEMICAL
CO. Chem, ChE, Lib. Arts, Bus. TENNESSEE
VALLEY AUTHORITY Arch, CE, EE, ME, NE,
CE, Chem, Econ, Real Estate, Law. NEWPORT NEWS
SHIPBUILDING & DRY DOCK CO. CE, EE, IE,
ME, MetE, Eng. Mech.
CE, Chem, Econ, Real Estate, Law.
General
Notices
STUDENT TICKETS: Tickets are now on sale for
the Cole Porter Revue and the Gainesville Little
Theatre. Student Tickets now on sale for A1 Hirt.
All tickets will be on sale at the Service Booth
Friday, Feb. 10.
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION: Applica Applications
tions Applications are now being accepted offices. Forms
may be picked up in the Florida Union, room 207.
Deadline for applying is Feb. 12, 3 p.m.

* VACATION
* TRAVEL EXPENSE
* $ 100 3 Monthly
Payments of $35
' ~r j
222 W. UNIVERSITY

AUTO LOANS
OUR
SPECIALTY



j|tt
GARY KELLER SCORES TWO
. . needs four rebounds for UF record
Scholarship Athletes
Get Extra Classes

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Correspondent
All UF scholarship athletes are
required to go to special tutoring
classes in order to enrich their
classroom studies, according to
Dr. Edmund S. Holden, U of Fs
academic advisor to athletes.
Dr. Holden, who is head of the
tutoring program, said that the ex exact
act exact purpose of the program is to
help improve the grades of the ath athletes
letes athletes who are attending the uni university
versity university on athletic scholarships.
Since team practice and sports
events sometimes cause them to
miss their regular classes, the
athletes receive special tutoring in
subjects corresponding to their re regular
gular regular classroom subjects.
The athletes may choose to re receive
ceive receive tutoring in any of the sub subjects

I Next me I
I BASKETBALL I
SPECIAL I
I \ /X B %l
I \%/m\ v i /\ / I* BRAWNY Iad STEAK SANDW,CH I I
I\ y DELICIC: US CH COLATE SUNDAE I I
89< 11
I 11 14/ s I
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jects subjects offered at the university. The
specially hired tutors are paid by
the university's athletic organiza organization.
tion. organization.
This teaching aid is beneficial
to both the athlete and the uni university.
versity. university. Through the program, the
athlete is helped to maintain his
grade point average, thus enabling
him to remain eligible for his scho scholarship.
larship. scholarship. In turn, the athlete helps
the university by participating in
the sport in which he specializes.
A scholarship athlete is exempt
from the program if he maintains
a high grade point average in his
regular classes, or if he shows
superior progress in the special
courses. The classes are held in
the upstairs conference and pro projection
jection projection rooms in the stadium.

Florida Rolls Over LSU,
Needs One Win For Record

By RIMMIE MACLAREN
Alligator Correspondent
Florida moved to within one vic victory
tory victory of becoming the winningest
quintet in Gator history, Saturday,
as they won their 17 victory in
21 starts, rolling past LSU,
95-71.
Floridas superior size was to
much for the outmanned Tigers to
contain. The game was all over
by the end of thp first half with

Bartlett Cites Shooting,
Big /Men In LSU Win

The key to the LSU game was
big men on the boards and fine
shooting.
Florida coach Tommy Bartlett,
looking a little tired but satisfied
after his Gators had won their 17th
game of the season and fourth in a
row, said the play of Gary Keller
and David Millers outside shoot shooting,
ing, shooting, especially from the corners,
was the key to the victory over
LSU.
When asked about the contest,
Bartlett replied, The wide open
game helped take some pressure
off ourselves. The Florida coach
said the second half was loosely
played and there was not much
Pennant
Favorites Listed
NORTH LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)
The world champion Baltimore
Orioles and the Pittsburgh Pirates
were listed Wednesday as 8-5
favorites to win respectively the
American and National League
pennants in 1967 by William Dark,
odds maker for the Del Mar sports
book here.
The odds by leagues and teams:
American: Baltimore 8-5, Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota 2-1, Detroit 4-1, Chicago
5-1, Cleveland 10-1, California
Angels 15-1, New York 20-1, Bos Boston
ton Boston 100-1, and Washington and
Kansas City coupled as an entry
at 150-1.
National: Pittsburgh 8-5, San
Francisco 2-1, Philadelphia 4-1,
Cincinnati 5-1, Los Angeles 6-1,
Atlanta 7-1, St. Louis 8-1, Hous Houston
ton Houston 40-1, and Chicago and New
York coupled as an entry at 50-1.

Monday, February 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the Gators holding a 25 point
lead at intermission.
Gary Keller had a sensational
first half hauling in 15 rebounds
and canning 11 points from inside.
The lanky postman picked up 5
more in the second half before
leaving with 10 minutes remain remaining.
ing. remaining. Keller needs only four more
rebounds to break Cliff Luyks
three year Florida career record
of 806.
David Miller also hit for 11

defense played on either side.
Bartlett said he could see no
basic change in the second half
with the play of LSU. They were
still playing their 2-3 zone. The
Gators were in their familiar 1- 3-1
zone throughout the contest.
The bench did a good job, they
played well when it counted. Bart Bartlett
lett Bartlett said. The play of Jeff Ramsey,
the 610 reserve who had 14 re rebounds
bounds rebounds second only to Kellers 20,
and the shooting of Mike Rollvson
and Edd Poor*, were good.
The most cheering from the
crowd came when Gary Keller
made two free throws after missing
nine in a row over the last two
games. Fans yelled at the end of
the game, when Ramsey dunked
the ball as the buzzer went off,
for the Gators last bucket.
First year coach Pres Maravich
of LSU did not have much to
say as his team went down to
its 17th defeat of the season.
Maravich, former N. C. State
coach, said the biggest problem
has been the same all year long.
We play in spurts and our tallest
starter is only 65. Also we need
more speed.
When asked about the Gators,
Maravich said, Higley controls
the team well and Keller is fine
on the boards. Maravich said
the Gators still have a slim chance
to win the S E C but it would take
some key upsets by other teams
to make it possible.
Coach Bartlett said Floridas
next game against Auburn Saturday
night, will make or break us.
He added, Auburn has a fine
team and it should be a good
game. Both teams have four
losses.

points during the first half, con connecting
necting connecting on long jump shots from
the corner and top of the key.
He scored eight more the second
half on layups and short jump
shots to lead the Gators in scor scoring
ing scoring with 19.
The first half was highlighted
by excellent tight team defense by
Florida with the Gators out outrebounding
rebounding outrebounding the Tigers 34-12. L.-
S.U. was held to 7 points the
first ten minutes of the contest.
The Gators offensive machine
continued to roll at the start of
the second half stretching the lead
to 31 points 55-24. Then Flor Florida
ida Florida bogged down in a second half
slump. LSU rattled off nine straight
points and cut the lead to 16.
Floridas second unit, the Roc Rockets,
kets, Rockets, went in at this point. The
tiring Tiger squad could not keep
up with the fresh groups wide
open loose style of play. The
Rockets closed out the night with
a powerful dunk at the buzzer by
Jeff Ramsey and a 24 point lead.
Ramsey, splitting the playing
time with Neal Walk who is still
weak from a flu attack, grabbed
14 rebounds. Both boys dropped in
13 points to join the double fi figure
gure figure list with Miller and Keller.
Mike Rollyson and Edd Poore
contributed 9 points each in the
second half.
Tiger Wayne Tipton topped both
clubs in scoring, pumping in 24
points from the outside and kept
his club from being totally run off
the court.
The scrambling Florida fresn fresnmen
men fresnmen pulled off an upset in the
preliminary contest, beating the
Jacksonville U. Frosh 73-72. This
was only J.U.s third loss.
In the previous meeting of the
two teams, J.U. beat the Baby
Gators by 30 points. J.U. took
a one point lead midway in the
second half.
Nick Fotiou then poured in 12
straight points and Florida hung
on for the victory. Ron San Mar Martin
tin Martin led the Florida frosh with 24
points.
Wrestlers
Work Hard
By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF has a 1-2 wrestling mark
so far this season.
When a college doesnt recog recognize
nize recognize a particular sport, Reisinger
says, its pretty obvious that high
school standouts in the sport are
not going to go there.
We started the club to develop
wrestlers, not to make champions
out of already experienced men.
But team or no team, champions
or no champions, the UF club
mustered up enough desire to beat
the St. Johns Junior College Wrest Wrestling
ling Wrestling team, 25-15 last week.
Following the example of their
145 pound captain, Lars Black,
who pinned his opponent in the
second period, the squad outfought
St. Johns in almost all categories,
except for the lighter, 123 and 130
pound groups.
Mike Magrino, 152, had probably
the most Interesting match of the
evening against a much stronger'
opponent.
He offset his weight disadvantage
with fine leg moves, andoutscored
his man 8-1, while almost pinning
him on two separate occasions.
Jim Northup, 137, and Jim
Brackin, 160, also won their di divisions
visions divisions by pinning their St. Johns
opponents.
Reisinger has high hopes for
the future.
Win or lose, it will be another
step toward the future for Reis Reisinger
inger Reisinger and his boys.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 13, 1967

Players Change Positions
For Spring Football Practice

Several key piayers from this
years football squad will be work working
ing working at new spots when the Gators
begin their five week, spring prac practice,
tice, practice, February 25.
Coach Graves revealed that Don
Giordano would move from tackle
to linebacker and Larry Rentz will
work exclusively at quarterback.
Other changes will be made
before the spring is over, but we
will have to look at the team in
action as a unit, before we can
be sure what these will be. Coach
Graves said.
Graves outlined three objectives
for this springs session. The
major problem is to fit the fresh freshmen
men freshmen into the platoon system and
acquaint them with the varsitys
offensive and defensive calls.
Several adjustments in the of offense
fense offense and defense also need to be
worked out this spring. These will
be technical adjustments that pro probably
bably probably will not be obvious to the
fans, Graves remarked.
Steve Spurriers successor must
also be found. The three candi candidates
dates candidates hold down the spots in order
of their experience. Senior Harmon
Wages will be number one, con converted
verted converted safety Larry Rentz number
two, and freshman sensation Jackie
Eckdahl number three.
A fourth name will be put in the
scramble for the signal calling
slot next fall. Harold Peacock will
transfer here in the fall from
Northeastern Oklahoma A. and M.
Junior College.
Peacock, from Pahokee, Fla.,
has been a two way star for the

Crossword by Joseph S. Crowell
Across

1 Kind of cake. 44 Gambler.
6 Cut. 46 La. county.
11 Indian money. 48 Character.
17 Detergent. 50 Porsena.
21 Small cake: 51 Cold.
Sp. 53 Canzone.
22 American por- 55 Approach: Fr.
trait painter. 56 This is: Lat.
23 Hawser: Fr. 57 Ermine.
24 Avouch. 58 Rope.
25 Fruit decays. 60 Cistern.
26 One skilled 61 Spring brew,
in law. 64 Account.
28 Great: comb. 66 de France,
form. 67 One.
29 Island chain. 68 High: Sp.
31 Earth: comb. 69 Mechanical
form. man.
32 Fabulous bird. 71 Olive genus.
33 Spirit. 72 Final stretch.
35 Desire. 74 Roman date.
36 Habit. 75 Seized.
37 Aromatic 76 To go: Fr.
balsam. 77 Biblical
39 Gaseous mountain,
element. 79 Agricultural
41 Between: It. term.
42 Young 81 Delicate
salmon. fabrics.,

-1 Cornered, as 17 Coarse grain,
an animal. 18 Past the prime
2 prosequi. of life: comp.
3 Jade and 19 Husband
nephrite. of Ran.
4 , Brutus! 20 Chatter.
5 Final say. 27 Said, for one.
.6 Sitting 30 Hercules*
position. first love.
7 Abode. 34 Relative of
8 Slip. the woodcock.
9 Adjuster. 38 Slow pace.
10 Changes 40 Youngster,
places. 43 Gloom.
11 To contend. 44 Support.
12 Chinese river. 45 Old time car.
13 Angry with: 47 Toper,
colloq. 48 African
14 Acted with province,
unwise haste.. 49 Manila hemp.
15 Coffee server. 50 citato.
16 Atmospherical 52 Turkish smok smokphenomenon.
phenomenon. smokphenomenon. ing tobacco.

Oklahoma school for two seasons
and will have two years of eligi eligibility
bility eligibility at Florida.
The offensive line was also hit
hard by graduation and will be a
major concern. Four of the start starting
ing starting seven, including All-American
Bill Carr, and split end Paul
Ewaldson, were seniors.
Two replacements must also
be found in the secondary. George
Grandy graduated and Coach

UFs Frosh Baseball
Stronger This Year

UFs freshman baseball team is
stronger this year than it has been
in the past two years, according
to Coach P.A. Lee, assistant pro professor
fessor professor in the College of Physical
Education and Health.
The team opens its season on
March 3 against Gulf Coast Jr.
College. It is one of four teams
that Florida competes against,
which has played for Floridas Ju Junior
nior Junior College Championship.
I dont believe many other
freshman baseball teams have sch schedules
edules schedules of such a high caliber as
we do this year, said Lee.
We are playing top junior col college
lege college teams. Manatee, against whom
we play on March 6, was probab probably
ly probably one of the outstanding Junior
College teams in the country last
year.

PUZZLE

84 Pay homage: 115 Actress from
var. Austria.
86 Marsh elder. 117 Island off
87 Wife of Ahab: Scotland,
var. 118 Pal in Paris.
91 Strength. 120 Adds to the
92 Untidy: Fr. kitty.
94 Shore bird. 122 N. A. Indian.
95 Compass 123 Jim.
point.. 124 Army officers:
96 Boys best abbr.
friend. 127 To happen.
97 Space. 129 Tennis stroke.
98 Old stone 131 Pony,
implements. 132 Oran resident.
100 Pointed iron 134 Aroma,
bars. 135 Market
101 Japanese. district of
104 Bolt. London.
106 Prohibit. 139 Greek letter.
107 Small loop. 140 Darken: var.
108 Sambar. 141 Conceive.
109 Heating 142 Arc light,
vessels. 143 Painful thing.
110 June 6, 1944. 144 Fish.
112 Goldfinger 145 Companion of
character. feathered.
113 Start a 146 Perception,
certain game. 147 Our: Fr. i-

Down

54 Affray. 78 Famous
56 The flame strike out
flower, with pitcher.
red. 80 Noun suffixes.
57 Gel. 81 Delineate.
58 Card. 82 Arum.
59 Breed. 83 Rivals.
61 Humbug! 85 Apple.
62 Discoverer of 86 Labor group:
the Pacific. abbr.
63 They: Fr. 88 Warning
66 Fabled pirate. signal.
68 Exalted 89 Biblical witch,
frames of £0 Brisk : Fr.
mind. 82 Virginia nver.
70 Wonder.
71 WHfaSta
of Kiev. Yugoslavia.
73 Government ioo Lizard,
workers. too r>p
74 To alight. river, N. C.
76 Spanish 103 Mountain
explorer. nymph.

Graves states that Larry Rentz
will be used solely on offense next
season.
Some strength will have to come
from the B team also. Lloyd Tur Turman,
man, Turman, a lineman, and Bill Mcride,
a back, could move up to the varsity
next fall and see game action.
The team will work Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday with con controlled
trolled controlled scrimmage Saturday from
4;00 to 6:00.

Lee doesnt like the new ruling
where freshman athletes may join
the baseball varsity in their first
year.
It takes away from us, he
said, but we do have some boys
looking real good in practice.
Weve got more speed than weve
ever had.
Mike Whitson as pitcher looks
good, as does Glen Pickren, said
Lee. Don Perrin at first base
and Rod Wright at third are two
more good players.
The team has been practicing
each afternoon since January 30.
They play about 19 games and end
their season on April 22, against
Brevard Jr. College.
Were going to win some, lose
some, and some games will get
rained out, said Coach Lee, but
well be there to play baseball.

1 2 3 4 5 HE* 7 8 9 "ioTBKI 12 13 14 15 T6 88l7 15 19 20
' 27
29 30 TT" HH32 33 34 ~
35 iF 40 Wm A ~ l
KT 43 47
48 49 pO HpT 52 IK3
WT 59
*6O 62 63 j|j64 65
6 B VF
IL LJ*
mhvt- so
HK J 9 8 99
Tol 102 103 TO4 105
HI 109
114 mrnE 116 iHBHi
127 128 Jp29 S
MTuS 136 137 5 B|7ir
ho r ivt t-
Mll l :: l 11 H

105 dOr; 110 Linens.
mining center. 11l Straggle.
107 Spaghetti 112 Cricket.
cheese. 114 Half a quar quar-109
-109 quar-109 Newt. tor: colloq.

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Tossed Salad QO > Tossed Salad QQ JL
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SHRIMP $139 CHICKEN
Baked Potato or French Fries
Fries Tossed Salad Tossed Salad
Western Toast Western Toast
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TpEROSA
Westgate Shopping Center

116 Chinese 119 Ancient city
ii7?Tf Bty of W. Africa.
117 Declare. 121 plexus
118 First used 123 Gratffi^
Aug. 9,1945. 125 Milder.

126 Kind of drum. 136 Crete
128 Piques. mountain.
130 Snack. 137 Raise
133 Spanish (cut up),
painter. 138 French river.