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
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 95

ll
J/M VALENTINE
...its his day

Reitz Expected To Act
On FDC Decision Today

By JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
Attorneys for sophomore Pamela Brewer will
take no further action on her behalf until UF
President J. Wayne Reitz acts on the Faculty
Discipline Committees verdict today, Charlatan
publisher Bill Killeen said Monday.
The FDC found Miss Brewer guilty of in indiscreet

Didn't Have Parents'
Permission Pamme
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Pamela Brewer told the Alligator late Monday afternoon that she
did not have parental permission to pose for her now nationally-famous
nude photograph.
My parents told me they did not approve but it was my decision to
make/' Miss Brewer said. They said I had the right to decide for
myself. They were tempted to come down and withdraw me from
school/ the coed continued.
A story appearing in the Washington Post Thursday, Feb. 9, quoted
Miss Brewer's parents as stating that she had no permission to pose
for the photograph now under dispute.
Reached at home last night," the Post said,Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Brewer, her parents, both said they gave her no permission' to pose
for the pictures."
We think it's a rather foolish thing to do/ Mrs. Brewer said.
*We don't know whether she had the right to pose for the pictures
or not, but were very sorry she decided to find out.
She also said we werent there and couldnt stop it. We think its
just a stunt to get publicity for the magazine.
The Brewers said they had no plans at the moment, except to wait
for the University to act."
The Washington Post also states Goldin (Selig Goldin, Miss
Brewers lawyer,) said Miss Brewers parents gave her permission to
pose for the picture, and said they feel she had every right to do it
if she wanted to."
(SEE PAMME" PAGE 2)

Miss UF Contest On TV

Ten semi-finalists have been
named in the Miss University of
Florida contest.
The semi-finalists were announ announced
ced announced after preliminary judging of
22 contestants Wednesday night in
University Auditorium.
Girls now eligible to compete
for the Miss UF finals, and their
sponsors, include Bobbi Easterly,
2 UC, Tau Epsilon Phi; Marsha
Goheen, Chi Omega; Suzann Hull,
3 ED, Delta Delta Delta; Maureen
Shannon, 1 UC, Sigma Nu and

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Its Valentines Day, but there may be few hearts and
flowers when Legislative Council meets tonight for the first
time since the Feb. 2 elections.
In fact, speculation is that tonight might be GET Valentine
Night, when Jim Valentine, Student Government Vice
President recently elected on the First Party ticket, places
several items of business before a primarily hostile council.
We hope the Legislative Council will be cooperative,*
said Valentine. We have some fine programs, and we hope

Suzanne Teate, 2UC, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
Also named semi-finalists were
Sandy Unger, Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Suzanne Vick, 2 UC, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Kris Watson, 1 UC, Arnold
Air Society ; Kitty Wren, 1 UC,
Alpha Chi Omega and Jo Young,
Kappa D^lta.
WUFT television, channel 5, will
broadcast the semifinal talent
competition live at 10:30 p.m. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. The contestants will also
be judged for personality and
swimsuit appearance, with the tal talent
ent talent weighted double.

University of Florida, Gainesville

It's(Jim) Valentines Day
In First Leg Council Meet

discreet indiscreet and inappropriate conduct in a 10-hour
hearing Friday. The charges against her stemmed
from a nude photograph of her which appeared in
the latest issue of the Charlatan.
Theres a possibility that Dr. Reitz may over overturn
turn overturn the FDCs verdict,* Killeen said, but if he
affirms the committees decision, we plan to take
Pammes case before the Board of Regents.*
Should the case reach the regents and they refuse

to reverse the FDC verdict, Kil Killeen
leen Killeen said, Miss Brewers attor attorneys
neys attorneys would ap;val to the state
cabinet, and if necessary, to the
civil courts.
Killeen noted that in the storm
of publicity preceeding Fridays
FDC hearing, the Charlatan halted
its sales of the controversial issue.
We wanted to emphasize the
fact that were more concerned
with the issue in this case than
with selling Charlatans," Killeen
pointed out.
By the time sales resumed
Monday, Killeen estimated, the
Charlatan had lost about $1,500
in unsold magazines.
The Brewer case received na nationwide
tionwide nationwide attention Thursday and
Friday as stories from the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press and United Press
International appeared in news newspapers
papers newspapers from New York to San
Francisco, as well as on tele television
vision television and radio broadcasts.
We thought that the story would
get a lot of attention throughout
the state," Killeen said, but I
dont think anyone foresaw the
national interest it drew.
The newspapers, and the wire
services in particular, sen sen(SEE
(SEE sen(SEE REITZ" PAGE 2)

Five finalists will appear during
the intermission of the A1 Hlrt
Concert to answer a question sim similar
ilar similar to those asked Miss America
contestants, according to John La-
Capra, contest chairman.
The new Miss UF will be
named during the intermission.
A scholarship for one year,
a wardrobe from Donigans and
a trophy are among the prizes
to be awarded the winner. Run Runners-up
ners-up Runners-up and their sponsoring or organizations
ganizations organizations will receive trophies.

party friction will not defeat them."
Charles Shepherd and Valentine captured the posts of
president and vice president, but United Party now controls,
35 seats, a majority, in the Council while FIRST totals
only 23 seats, and University Party is left with 12.
When the Council convenes at 8:30 in Room 324 of the
Florida Union, it faces such tasks as voting to change
the name of the yearbook to the Gator, setting up a Rules
and Calendar Committee and consideration of a revision
of the ACCENT charter.
At first it was thought that Shepherd would present his
list of candidates for cabinet posts to the Council at tonights
meeting, but the president denied it. He prefers to wait
until he has filled all the posts, he said.
Some 3,267 students voted to exchange the yearbook name,
"the Seminole," for "the Gator," and Valentine expects
little opposition to the proposition. But there has been a
slight rumble of opposition to the new name. If the council
votes for the change, the switch takes automatic effect
next year.
The Rules and Calendar Committee, hopefully, will be
selected tonight, and will begin planning future Council
Meetings.
The proposed Revision for the Accent charter provides
for two new positions on the Accent General Committee.
Since United Party controls a block of 35 seats in the
Council one seat more than the other two parties com combined
bined combined it could conceivably control action on any of the
proposals presented. There will be no formal party leaders
in the Council until the parties hold caucuses to elect
their floor leaders. Greg Johnson, Graham Area Presi President,
dent, President, is said to be a strong runner for United Partys
floor leadership. The leadership of University Party's
12 seats is still in the dark.
As an observer said, "Valentines day may be the
traditional day for love affairs to begin, but I doubt if
little love will be lost tonight."

Customs Change,
But Not Meaning
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Today is Valentines day, a day for sending candy, flowers,
and valentines to show affection for the object of ones thoughts.
But even though the day is the day of a martyred saint,
the various customs of celebrating Saint Valentines Day really
arose out of a pagan Roman holiday honoring Juno, the goddess
Saint Valentine, a Roman priest, was martyred on Feb.
14, 269 A.D. during the persecution of the Emperor Claudius.
During Lupercalia. men ami women chose partners by ijhance.
many such
relationships in marriage* m
sweethearts* The gift was often a pair of gloves r ;
the time of tee Civil rated with
Some cards even hank then cost as mcit as #lO.
In Denmark today, some people ssa£ snowdrop
flowers, and others The pie ms are not signed,
but if the young lady rib fteFtifiT) r ot the sender, she is
rewarded with an Easter egg. te#dg|praster.
Girls in Sicily wake up and stand by their
windows, waiting for a man to passby. They believe that they
will marry the first man passing by, or a man who looks
like him, within the year.
Men and women have celebrated Valentines Day for many
years, in rru different ways. The different ways of celebrating
all manage to show one thing: showing affection towards another
person is always a favorite pasttime.
- 1
r. 1 1 v

Tuesday, February 14, 1967 ;



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

SAID 'COMPLETELY OPEN

Anti-FDC Teach-In Set Today

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Todays teach-in and student
demonstration scheduled to pro protest
test protest Fridays FDC decision against
Pam me Brewer will host a variety
of speakers from the three seg segments
ments segments of campus life students,
faculty, administration accord according
ing according to Lou Tally, chairman of the
teach-in.
"Wed like to have a completely
open forum so anyone can speak

Pamme Didnt Have Permission

Miss Brewer was also ques questioned
tioned questioned by the Alligator in refer reference
ence reference to a story about her which
appeared in a recent edition of
the New York Post. Hie article
in question was written by Newt
Simmons who was bylined as a
special correspondent.
Simmons name appears in
Charlatan Magazine identifying
him as the managing editor of
that publication.
In the New York Post "news
article" Simmons said that UF
President J. Wayne Reitz was
possibly resigning because of the
Brewer incident and that Dean of
Women Betty Cosby had said that

REITZ EXPECTED TO ACT


sationalized the case far out of
proportion," the Charlatan pub publisher
lisher publisher added. "TTiey also made a
lot of factual mistakes and caused
a great deal of misrepresen misrepresentation."
tation." misrepresentation."
In a similar case last fall,
another UF coed who posed nude
for the Charlatan was called be before
fore before the FDC, and the Charlatan
reported was placed on social
probation after throwing herself
on the mercy of the committee.
Miss Brewers case, the Char Charlatan
latan Charlatan emphasized, would be
different.
"Pamme Brewer. the
magazine noted, "will not wither
in the face of Tigerts guns, nor
will she pull her colors and grovel
before any Faculty Disciplinary
Committee."

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COUCH'S

Selling and_sereicing_Zgnith_since j J933^_ M^
^eWS- 11 -L -4IIL" 1
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertsements
sements advertsements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
WO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
lirvolvli* typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertlstng
vertlstng Advertlstng Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
v will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
jo 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 the official optnl<-a of their authors.
Vddrees correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Unu.. Building, University
,f Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

out and give his opinion," Tally
said. "This is why we have no
set program and why we want
both sides heard."
Tally said he will try not to let
the forum lean one way or the
other.
Several administrators have
been invited to speak but none
have committed themselves, Tally
said. "Some have said they will
be there, and if it is truly an open
forum they will speak."
The teach-in will begin at
12:30 p.m. with the reading of a

she would resign if Miss Brewer
were not prosecuted.
"University President J. Wayne
Reitz has tendered his resig resignation
nation resignation and while he wont say its
because of Miss Brewer he is
known to fear his campus might
become the Berkeley of the south.
Informed sources say Reitz thinks
this might be the trigger," the
article said.
"Betty Cosby, dean of women has
intimated that she might quit, too,"
Simmons article continued. I
wouldnt want to continue with a
school that would allow this sort
of thing, she said of Pamelas
photograph," the Post article
stated.
"I think this is just a marvel marvelous

As the off-campus humor maga magazine
zine magazine had said she would, Miss
Brewer asked for an open hearing
when she was notified to appear
before the FDC. Her open hearing
demand was the first such request
ever made by a student appearing
before the committee.
Armed with a battery of legal
aid provided by the Charlatan, the
18-year-old sophomore had her
"day in court" for 10 hours Fri Friday
day Friday in the law school auditorium.
Despite testimony on her behalf
by philosophy professor Dr. David
Kurtzman, student body President
Charlie Shepherd, Florida Blue
Key President Barry Sinoff and
several other students, the com committee
mittee committee found Miss Brewer guilty.
Reitz was to announce his de decision
cision decision in the case this morning.

608 N. MAIN STREET
376-7171 or 378-1681

statement by the American Civil
Liberties Union. The statement
will represent the ACLUs 125
Gainesville members, mostly UF
students and faculty members.
Stanley Laughlin, asst, pro professor
fessor professor of law and chairman of the
ACLU, is expected to read the
statement. ~
Representing Graham Area at
the teach-in will be Greg Johnson,
president of Graham Area Coun Council
cil Council and a former vice-presidential
candidate for United Party.
Rich Katz, president of Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area, will represent the
area under his jurisdiction.

ous marvelous bit of twisting of words," Miss
Brewer said of the article. "Yes
it is distortion," she said, "but
thats how you make your living
isnt it," she told the Alligator.
Miss Brewer then said her final
statement was "a little bit below
the belt."
Ken Gross, assistant city editor
of the New York Post when con contacted
tacted contacted Monday afternoon expressed
considerable dismay about Sim Simmons
mons Simmons connection with the Charla Charlatan.
tan. Charlatan. He asked an Alligator reporter
for information so that he might
"correct" any future dispatches
from Simmons.
Dean Cosby said that she had
never, to her knowledge, talked
with Simmons and that she had
never said she would quit if Miss
Brewer wasnt prosecuted.
"Heavens no," Dean Cosby said
when asked if she had threatened
to quit, as the Simmons article
stated, in the event that Miss
Brewer were not prosecuted.
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Student Body President Charles
Shepherd said he will not speak
at the teach-in, but if it is or orderly
derly orderly and the opinions varied
he sees nothing wrong with it.
If it is to discuss the Pam me
Brewer Case, Im for it, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said; if it is to protest
the Pam me Brewer case, then
it depends on what form it takes.
When asked his opinion of the
teach-in, Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams gave no comment.
The teach-in will begin at 12:30
p.m. at the Plaza of the Ameri Americas.
cas. Americas. It will last as long as some somebody
body somebody has something to say.

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Yearbook Bigger,
Better This Year
This years annual will retain the
name, Seminole, according to Ed Editor
itor Editor Nel Laughon, but will be big bigger
ger bigger and offer more comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive coverage of campus activi activities
ties activities than last years.
The yearbook name expected to
be selected by Legislative Council
in tonights meeting will not be
adopted until next year because
most of this years Seminole has
already gone to press.
Miss Laughon promises a 416
page edition 32 pages longer
than last years with a special
eight page color section on the
Orange Bowl.
Miss Laughon says her staff has
met every deadline thus far. The
final deadline is set for Feb. 25.
She hopes to have the Seminole
in the hands of students two weeks
before final exams.



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Ford Foundation Cutback
May Hurt UF Program

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
UF graduate and special studies
programs may be in danger of
losing much of their Ford Foun Foundation
dation Foundation support due to an auster austerity
ity austerity move by Ford Foundation Pres President
ident President McGeorge Bundy.
Robert B. Mautz, UF vice-pres vice-president
ident vice-president of academic affairs, talked
with Bundy in New York Thurs Thursday
day Thursday concerning the foundations plan

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to reduce this years budget for
grants and administration to S2OO
million.
If Bundys one-third budget cut
goes into effect, the UF Center for
Latin American Studies will be the
hardest hit. It now has a $550,000
three-year grant which expires in
December.
Dr. Lyle N. McAlister, director
of the Latin American studies cen center,
ter, center, said I dont know if there will

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Tuesday, February 14, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

11111111111111111111111111111111 l
Turn In Info
One Day Early
All campus groups who wish to
print information concerning their
meetings or events in the Florida
Alligator should turn in all nec necessary
essary necessary information to Jo Ann
Lang worthy at least one day before
the desired date of publication.
1111111111111111111111111111111 l

be a cut. There maybe more money
available.
If the Ford Foundation does
decide to cut funds in this area
it will probably be in the pro programs
grams programs of foreign-area studies and
the specified problem studies.
They will probably define a
set of principles on how they
will do this, said McAlister.
He said they may have to change
their programs to satisfy the re requirements
quirements requirements of the foundation.
The center, which was es established
tablished established in 1963, has about 90
students participating in its pro program.
gram. program.
A Ford financed three-year
masters program is giving 76
UF students a chance to get their
masters degrees within 12 months,
rather than the 18 to 24 months
usually required. The program
, is being conducted through the
Graduate School. The $201,000
grant began six years ago and
the programs are still continuing
on the original sum, according
to Assistant Dean Robert A. Bryan.
He said that they have not re received
ceived received any indication of a cut in
Ford funds.
According to a Newsweek arti article,
cle, article, the streamlined budget will
not affect funds devoted to civil
rights and the eradication of pover poverty.
ty. poverty. The budget reflects Bundys de decision
cision decision to pull out of areas such as
science and education, which have
other sources of funds, said News Newsweek.
week. Newsweek.
PJayers Pre sent
'Touch Os Poet
When the curtain rises in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium on Thursday
night, Feb. 23, the old stage wont
look the same.
No longer will it be cluttered
with a movie screen for lecturers
notes, closed circuit T.V. sets, and'
the mops and pails of janitors.
Instead, the audience will see the
inside of an Irish inn, as it might
have looked in Massachusetts in
1827.
This transformation of the Nor Norman
man Norman Hall stage will be the scene
of the Florida Players production
of Eugene ONeills play, A Touch
of the Poet, to be presented Fpb.
23, 24, 25 and March 1,2, 3 and
4. Donald Creason of the theatre
staff designed the set, and A1
Wehlburg is the technical director.
volmtim u/itii K
I dfW (Jou. ||

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

Page 4

Anti-Mao Forces
Organize Secretiy

HONG KONG (UPI) Military
commanders in four provinces of
Communist China are secretly or organizing
ganizing organizing a united opposition to
Chairman Mao Tse-tung, a right
wing Hong Kong newspaper re reported
ported reported Monday.
The English-language Star, an
afternoon tabloid which features
sensational stories, said it
learned from reliable sources the
military commanders reached
agreement to oppose Mao at a re recent
cent recent meeting in Kunming.
It listed the provinces as Szech Szechwan,
wan, Szechwan, Kansu, Sinkiang and Yunnan,
whose capital is Kunming.
Reports from other news media
had earlier listed Sinkiang, center
of Communist Chinas nuclear de development
velopment development program, as a major
region of anti-Mao unrest.
Gen. Wang En-mao, military
Chief in Sinkiang, which borders
the Soviet Union, had been re reported
ported reported threatening to destroy
Red Chinas nuclear installations
if Mao moved against him.
The Star identified the other
generals as Huan Hsin-ting
Szechwan, Chen Ci-wei Yunnan
and Chang Ta-sze Kansu.
It said the generals discussed
at length ways and means of break breaking
ing breaking away from Peking control. The
Star said the commanders decided
Kirk Rides
Pirate Ship
TAMPA (UPI) Thousands of
residents and tourists ignored
biting cold weather today to watch
the annual Gasparilla invasion and
pirate parade held in
with the Florida State Fair.
Gov. Claude Kirk made his first
appearance in the event, riding
aboard the Coast Guard cutter
Diligence which escorted the
pirate vessel Jose Gaspar.
The pirate ship, loaded with 400
businessmen was escorted up the
Hillsborough River by a flotilla
of smaller vessels.
After accepting the surrender of
the city from Mayor Nick Nuccio,
the annual pirate parade wound
through downtown Tampa to the
fairgrounds.
Tuesday is Governors Day and
Kirk will be honored at a noon
luncheon which will be attended
by a host of state and local offi officials.
cials. officials.
U.S. Resumes
War Bombing
At Full Scale
SAIGON (UPI) U. S. jets
rained tons of bombs on North
Vietnams southern panhandle
early Tuesday, ending a mystery mysteryshrouded
shrouded mysteryshrouded pause in the air war
against the North. The bombing
resumption brought the war back
into full scale ground-air action
for the first time since the lunar
new year truce.
In South Vietnam, giant B-52
bombers pounded Viet Cong con concentrations
centrations concentrations and on the ground U.S.
Air Cavalry troops pursued two
North Vietnamese battalions in
fighting that left at least 45 Com Communists
munists Communists dead.
U. S. Phantom jet fighter-bom fighter-bombers
bers fighter-bombers dropped the first post-truce
bombloads on North Vietnam at
1:17 a.m. Tuesday 12:17 p.m. EST
Monday in action that indicated at
least a temporary setback in an
American bid to persuade the Hanoi
regime to talk peace.
Other flights of U. S. fighter fighterbombers
bombers fighterbombers quickly follows in to the
attack, aiming their bombs at con concentrations
centrations concentrations of war material the
Communists built up during the lull
in the air attacks.

tit Sfikk
MAO ~
. . opposition growing
to follow the example of anti-
Maoists in Shanghai and other re regions
gions regions by giving bonuses to workers
and holidays and more food to
peasants.
In other developments: The Hong
Kong New Life Evening Post quoted
travelers from Canton as reporting
mass arrests of anti-Maoists by
Red Guard fanatics during the
just ended lunar new year.
The arrivals said many of those
arrested were picked up at the
Canton zoo and charged with vio violating
lating violating Maos orders not to pass the
time in idleness.
Others were arrested in parks
and other public places, according
to the Post, which also has right rightwing
wing rightwing editorial leanings.

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mi BhHBwS
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UPI
NEWS
British Peace
Plan Seen
As Failure
LONDON (UPI) Prime Mini Minister
ster Minister Harold Wilson expressed op optimism
timism optimism Monday about possibilities
for a Vietnam settlement, but
government sources conceded
later that new British peace
initiatives had failed.
Wilson declared at the close of
Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygins
visit to Britain that despite deep
differences he was certain a Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam settlement is possible.
Top government sources said
Monday night Kosygin, while genu genuinely
inely genuinely seeking an end to the war,
had been unable to persuade Hanoi
to take a more conciliatory stand.
They said strong pressure from
Communist China had proved
stronger than Moscows mod moderating
erating moderating counsel.
The British sources added that
the government would continue to
try to arrange Vietnam talks. They
said machinery has been effec effectively
tively effectively established with the Rus Russians
sians Russians to pursue the search for
peace.

FEA Investigates
Fla. Legislators
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) There Is nothing sinister about
the Florida Education Associations dossier on legislators which
includes information ranging from social habits to financial
connections, Dr. Phil Constans, associate executive director,
said today.
Constans compiled the list of questions which has aroused a
furor among members of the Legislature since it was made
oublic in Monroe County over the weekend.
He said it is just as important when youre selling education
to know whether a man has a jail record or drinks liquor
as it is to know if he went to college.
It gives you an insight into the person you are working with,
and dictates the approach you make, the very words you use,
he said in an interview.
The FEA is the voice of the teachers in Florida, a lobbying
group that spends full-time trying to sell the Legislature
and other groups on quality educationand the money to finance
it.
The FEA is already in hot water with Gov. Claude Kirk
and some state officials as a result of imposing teacher sanctions
in Marion County.
COLLEGEMASTER
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UF S REPRESENTATIVES
Dan Sapp Mel Ward
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Want to play expert? So make beautiful
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for the driving man, it's up to you.



TO All STU U£ NTS U I
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I GATOR ADVERTISERS I
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New Constitution Could Take
Play Away From Politicians

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the se second
cond second in a two part series on the
proposed new constitution for stu student
dent student government. John R. Kelso,
the author, is a first year law
student holding a BA from Prince Princeton
ton Princeton University. -~~
By JOHN KELSO
The current honor offenses of
stealing and passing bad checks
would become punishable under
"Offenses against the Student Bo Body,"
dy," Body," in the proposed new con constitution
stitution constitution for student government
should not be misunderstood, how however,
ever, however, that removing the onus of
"Honor Code" violation will lessen
the effect of appropriate discipli disciplinary
nary disciplinary measures. The hope is to
demonstrate a student body cap capability
ability capability to adequately with its own
civil and, if need be, criminal af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
It is also suggested that student
justice might be better administer
ed by allowing the Honor Court de defendant

Tuesday, February 14, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

fendant defendant the option of an open trial.
Perhaps, as these demonstrations
of Student Governments responsi responsibility
bility responsibility achieve acceptance, a fu future
ture future unity between student and fa faculty
culty faculty government may become a
reality. Perhaps an open Faculty
Discipline Committee hearing
would be a step in the direc direction
tion direction of total assumption of these
affairs by students. Nor is the
possibility of incorporating stu student
dent student government being ignored.
Yet another aspect of proposed
alteration is in the executive
branch. With the intention of loose loosening
ning loosening the present, rigid stipulations
on the presidents cabinet, the new
constitution would allow a flex flexible
ible flexible appointment system based up upon
on upon requirements of the individual
administration.
With other changes, such as
election by majority rather than
plurality, the General Constitution
Revision Committee hopes to more
accurately reflect the philosophies

of state and federal constitutions.
The student body has witnessed
many revisions and amendments
to the constitution in recent years;
each more polished and more soph sophisticated
isticated sophisticated than the last. As the prob problems
lems problems become more subtle, the so solutions
lutions solutions take on greater complexity
and require more student partici participation.
pation. participation.
The present constitution has in inconsistencies,
consistencies, inconsistencies, with no clear delin delineation
eation delineation between duties required of
and permitted to the powers that
be. The proposed version remedies
many of these errors and places
even more responsibility for ma mature
ture mature self-government upon the stu student
dent student electorate.
It is emphasized, however, that
this is a proposed change, one
which will first have to pass from
the hands of a Buddy Jacobs-in Jacobs-inspired
spired Jacobs-inspired committee, through the
Legislative Council, to the stu students
dents students at large.
The aim is to diminish politi political
cal political power plays and the mechanics
of self-interested factions by in insisting
sisting insisting upon campus-wide partici participation
pation participation in government. The students
will best serve their interests
although many will be in opposition
to each other by listening to the
debate and joining in an active ex expression
pression expression of opinion.
. The issues are being uncovered.
The rest is up to the students.
Parking
Survey
Starling
By RICHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
A survey of campus parking
problems began Monday morning
at the J. mills Miller Health
Center.
Approximately 150 students are
working in the first phase of the
program. The study for this area
will be conducted from 7 a.m. to
10 p.m. today .In case of rain,
the survey will be held Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday.
The survey for other areas of
the campus will be held in future
weeks.
We have had fantastic response
by students willing to help in
the program,*' said Bruce Rogow,
student director for the program.
He added The biggest problem,
however, has been getting students
to work from 9 a.m. to 2p.m. Most
of the class conflicts occur during
this time.
Howard King, assistant to the
provost of the Health Center, gave
briefings to the student helpers
Thursday and Friday.
The Health Center was picked
as the guinea pig for this project
because of two reasons," King
said. First, because of the heavy
concentration of traffic;secondly,
it is rather isolated from the
rest of the campus.
King said the students would be
divided into two groups. One
will conduct a physical inventory
of the cars already parked and
another will count the cars en entering
tering entering and leaving the area," he
said.
There will be five check points,
one for each road entering the
Health Center area.
A field sheet will be filled out
on each car, telling the license
lumber, type vehicle, and wheth whether
er whether it has a UF decal.
Timd 'Wm
RENTALS
Imnrrsih}
1620 W. Uniy. Ave.
Carolyn Piaza

Page 5



Page 6

i, TTie Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

The Florida Alligator
*jA .Motli Out
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Edttortel Editor Snorts Editor
of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Yea, Diz
Far be it from us to interfere in the
internal affairs of Mississippi, a state as
far removed in its own way from ours
as any in the nation, but we felt the follow following
ing following news item would be of interest.

J.ACKSON, Miss. (UPI) For Former
mer Former baseball great Jerome
(Dizzy) Dean is definitely consid considering
ering considering running for governor of
Mississippi this year and will
make his decision within the next
few weeks, it was announced yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Ah yes, after Mrs. Wallace and Cousin
Lester of fried chicken fame (we will forget
about gospel-singing Jimmy Davis of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana who is hibernating), what more could the
South want than Dizzy Dean?
Ole Diz hasnt had much experience in
government, true but who in Mississippi
has? And, consider his qualifications: hes
colorful, jovail, friendly, throws a straight
pitch and looks good in a cowboy hat. He
has had much experience making public
appearances -- having been on countless
commercials -- and apparently neither hates
nor is hated by any large groups of people.
Silly -- you may say. .but consider the
alternatives. Paul Johnson, a Mississippi
moderate, cannot run again, but is re reportedly
portedly reportedly considering MRS. Johnson. Oh yes,
brothers.
But the most likely candidate, waiting to
have his cage unlocked and sally forth, is
none other than good ol race baiting, nigger
hating Ross Barnett. Return with us now to
the glorious days of yesteryear. .
Having thought of the alternatives. .we
feel that you too will join the grass roots
movement to elect Dizzy Dean and bring
Mississippi nominally back into the nation.
The materials are provided. .
Free Bumper Strip: Start the cam campaign
paign campaign rolling.

IN BREWER CASE

(EDITORS NOTE: Bob Moran is another of
the many new columnists who will write for the
Alligator).
By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
Pamela Brewer has been found guilty. What
remains is for President Reitz to announce punish punishment.
ment. punishment. Does that mean the fight is now over? You
had better hope not.
The questions are still unanswered. Does the
University have the right to legislate beyond the
campus? Does the University have the right to
pass vague and all incompassing rules?
If the FDC had found Miss Brewer innocent,
the fight would lie dormant, only to rage again
in the future. The FDC ruling may not have done
Miss Brewer any good, but it was a favor more,
it was a blessing, to students. The way has now
been paved to demolish the basic assumptions that
shackle us. TTie assumptions that say students
are only pseudo-American citizens. These shackles
can only be broken in court.
Some people have been calling Bill Killeen a
troublemaker. Dont you belive it. Killeen has
started something much bigger than the right for
a coed to pose nude. He has only pushed a pebble.
Miss Brewer is riding that pebble. Together they
are creating an avalanche. An avalanche for student
rights. For student citizenship.
Whether or not Killeen was sincere when he
started, or even if he is sincere now, has become
irrelevant. The fact that he has taken his magazine
out of circulation points to his sincerity. But the
important thing is that he has started our fight.
Dont think for a moment this is going to be an
easy fight. The sincerity and righteousness is all
too the administration. Dean of Women

OUR MAN HOPPE

Lynda Bird Spoils Game

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
That ace cub reporter, Miss
Lynda Bird Johnson, has been in
San Francisco, ferreting out news
in the finest traditions of the hard harddriving
driving harddriving old newspaper game.
The spot Miss Lynda Bird chose
to ferret it out was the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Suite of the Fairmont Hotel
atop Nob Hill. There, in the com company
pany company of several Secret Service
agents and a private secretary,
she called in subjects and asked
them what I am sure were hard hardhitting,
hitting, hardhitting, tough-boiled questions.
And then she went out each night
while her secretary typed up her
notes.
While you cant help admiring
Miss Lynda Birds style as an ace
cub reporter, Pm afraid shes
giving a distinctly false impres impression
sion impression of the career opportunities
available in the business. Indeed,
the phones hardly stopped ring ringing,
ing, ringing, what with young ladies wanting
to know, How do I get to be a
cub reporter, honey?
Frankly, its not that way at all.
To set the record straight, Ive
asked Miss Flossie Upheaval, a
seasoned cub reporter, to put down
the way it realty is.
*
Frankly, its not that way at
all, writes Miss Flossie. Golly,
I remember my very first assign assignment.
ment. assignment. The nice City Editor came
up to me and said, Gee, Miss
Flossie, would you mind awfully
going out and solving the Pratt-
Whitney Triple Love Nest Slay Slaying?
ing? Slaying?
Well, I wouldnt have dreamed
for a moment of renting the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Suite, me only a cub re reporter
porter reporter and all. So I took the one
right below it. I told James to keep
driving around the block and went
up all alone except, of course

Fight Not Over Yet

for Miss Preen, my part-time
secretary, and Joe, my single
bodyguard.
After a scrumptious crab
bisque luncheon, I called the
mayor, the police chief and the
Board of Aldermen and told them
I was ready to receive them now.
When they finally got there four
minutes later really, the public
servant problem is so frustrating
I put it to them point blank:
Which one of you did it? I said.
They all denied it. Wouldnt
you know? Being a cub reporter
is such a grind sometimes. But
the nice police chief slipped me a
piece of paper with the names of
the killers on it.
My City Editor was awfully
elated. Bang out a story for the
first edition! he cried. Please?
But I couldnt, of course, be because
cause because I didnt want to just ruin
my fingernails. And besides, Id
lost that silly slip of paper. Any Anyway,
way, Anyway, the publisher was terribly

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO JIM WHITE NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Assistant Managing Editor Wire Editor
GENE NAIL STEF A NIP: JAMUS JO ANN LANG WORTHY
Editorial Assistant Society Editor General Assignment
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS -- Harvey Alper, Bill Douthatj, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall.
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmacher,
macher, Guttenmacher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine, Jerome
Warren.
t

Betty Cosby believes she is doing what is best
for the student body. She is so sure she is right,
she has agreed to speak on the subject at the Bent
Card Coffee House next Saturday night. She not
only has consented to speak, but to answer ques questions
tions questions from the audience. An audience she most
assuredly knows will be hostile. This takes guts.
But more than that it takes a strong conviction.
A person like her will be hard to beat.
But beat her we must.
Beat her not with riots. For that would show only
the immaturity the University says it must control.
Beat her not with name-calling and degrading. Whe Whether
ther Whether or not we agree with her, she still has earned
our respect. Any person who will stand up for what
he or she thinks is right has, in the least, earned
respect. Dean Cosby by consenting to defend her
stand in a hostile atmosphere should have earned
our admiration.
But that does not mean she is right.
Then how must we defeat her? And with her tne
administration and its unjust rules?
We defeat her by making our voices heard. By
showing we have just as much conviction. By show showing
ing showing we are fighting not for kicks but because we
believe we are right. By supporting Pam me Brewer
in her fight. For her fight is without a doubt OUR
fight.
Right now this campus has the chance to achieve
some of the freedom won at Berkeley. But we can
win it without the dirt. Without anybody labeling
us anything. It will be a victory we can be proud of.
Stand behind Pam me Brewer. Support her. She
is a girl with courage. We students must match
that courage. She is fighting within the framework
created for such a fight. We must follow her
lead. We will show the world college students
are first-class citizens in every sense of the word.

pleased I hadnt rented the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Suite but just a plain old
ordinary one instead.
Young lady, he said, I can
tell you have the best interests of
our paper at heart. Youre going
right to the top in this game
some day.
Well, I was so all choked up
I couldnt think of a single thing
to say. Sol just looked him squarely
in the eye and said simply, Gee,
daddy, thanks.
So you can see the false im impression
pression impression Miss Lynda Birds been
creating. The reason she could
rent the Presidential Suite for
her interviews is that she works
for a magazine, not a newspaper.
And magazines have more liberal
expense accounts.
Thus Ive been advising every
young lady who calls up wanting
to be an ace cub reporter to study
hard, learn the craft from the
ground up, practice, practice,
practice, and pick a good daddy.



Yes I
Do Have
Daughter
EDITOR:
A most interesting portion of
Pamela Brewer vs The FDC was
the questions asked the witnesses
by this inquisitive body. Repeatedly
they were asked, Do you have a
sister? .Do you have a
daughter?
Some years ago I vocally sup supported
ported supported the idea that Negroes should
vote. This was a very radical idea
to my neighbors and I was re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly asked, Do you have a
sister? . .Do you have a
daughter? Os course, the second
question was, Do you want your
daughter to marry a nigger?*
In the 20 years I have been
repeatedly asked this question I
have been unable to understand
the connection between my wishes
for my daughter and the rights of
a Negro to vote.
I am equally at a loss to under understand
stand understand the connection between the
wished for behavior of a sister or
daughter and the right of another
person to pose nude, dance the
frug, drink Pepsi Cola or smoke
Camels.
Os course, I have only been at
this institution of higher learning
a few months. Perhaps in time I
will be taught to understand the
logic of the proposition that if
Pamela Brewer is not promptly
punished for violating the wishes
of the institutional fathers, a terri terrible
ble terrible fate awaits my daughter.
To me the fatal flaw of in
loco parentis* lays in the fact
that while these institutional fa fathers
thers fathers may set wished for standards
for my daughter, just as I do,
and they may punish her for vio violating
lating violating them just as I do, it is a
very one sided agreement that
offers little of the love, tolerance,
understanding, support, and PRO PROTECTION
TECTION PROTECTION that, hopefully, I do.
Not only has Pamela Brewer
been denied the protection a parent
might offer, she is even denied
the protection offered by the Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
Yes, I have a daughter. For my
daughters sake, I pray that Pamela
Brewer may win her battle, not
to free my daughter to be indis indiscreet,
creet, indiscreet, but to free her from those
who would gladly cast the first
stone, to free her from the wrath
of the self righteous who wjuld
sit in judgment of indiscretion.
B. E. SHETTERLY, lUC

More Like A King
EDITOR:
Recently, we sought to put an ad in the Personals column of
the Alligator. It read as follows:
Five broadminded guys want 5 females (over 21) for Bacchanalian
feast and gross-out competition. If your group qualifies, call (phone
number.)
After not appearing in the paper, we called to find out why. We
were given our money back, and told Mr. White would not approve
this ad.
We saw Mr. White. Mr. White told us that the ad was in
poor taste, as defined by him, a priori. This type of solicitation
has no place in a student publication, he said.
Oh, we understand. The Alligator will let Computer-Bod, or
whatever it is, advertise to bilk the students of $3 each to try and
find someone with common interests, yea. .a mate. We were
trying to do the job more directly (and accurately) for only sl,
split fiv% ways. Their ad costs more, we understand.
But thats incidental. What we really want to know is, how in heck
(we dont want the letter cut also) can a university, of all places,
put restrictions on the members of its community in such a blatently
dictatorial manner. One person is allowed to define, at will, with no
justification, what is and what is not suitable.
We thought the Director of Student Publications was supposed to
act as advisor. From what we experienced, it seems as though Mr.
White is acting not as advisor, but as King, or something.

A.
D.

If Action
Crime, Whos
Victor ?
EDITOR:
Having followed the trial of Miss
Pamela Brewer in three different
newspapers (St. Petersburg
Times, Tampa Tribune, and Tampa
Times), I strongly feel that the
very idea of a hearing concerning
the actions of Miss Brewer is one
which certainly crosses that line
which separates freedom and re responsibility.
sponsibility. responsibility.
No institution, particularly a
state university, should adopt an
attitude of moral protection
(which, in this case, was apparently
an underlying factor contributing
to the verdict of Miss Brewers
jury), but rather, one of personal
responsibility on the part of the
students of that institution.
Whether or not Miss Brewer
viofated the responsibility can be
reflected only in ones personal
opinion. Since no persons other
than Miss Brewer are concerned
in this case, no opinion by any
person or group of persons is valid
enough criteria to permit an in infringement
fringement infringement on Miss Brewer's free freedom.
dom. freedom. If Miss Brewers action is
a crime, who is the victim?
CHARLES BURNS
Florida Presbyterian College
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.

GARY MICHAELS
LESLIE UNGER

PclosTyoureyes^
I DARUN&, M
Lfor a
, * 9
# M S 0
V,

ALAN ARONT
808 DWYER
LARRY GLAZER

DEAR DR. LASSITER:
Yes, Dr. Lassiter, the Negro students at UF are
a vexed minority, but we have more troubles
than those brought on by our own qualifications,
at least I have. Being a Negro at Florida is an
experience, but so is living in hell or the Bronx
Zoo. You walk across campus amid sneers and
stares much like those you see in a freak show.
Some people really believe I dont belong here
Stay in your place nigger! REDNECKS! Off
campus I cant get a check cashed unless I first
say that Im a student. I had never been refused
admittance to any establishment until I came to
Gainesville, the University City We dont want
you all in here! REDNECK!
Im sorry Dr. Lassiter, my first statement was

Support Committee Statements
Border Mostly On Ignorance

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the second in a
series of columns by Wayne Boynton giving his
side of the Belle Glade migrant worker problem.
Boynton has lived most of his life in the Belle
Glade-Pahokee area. His family owns a farm
there and employs migrant workers).
By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
From here on all use of the word migrant
farm workers and permanent farm workers
will be synonomous because the union is after
both and the conditions are the same for both.
To attend one of the Farm Workers Support
Committee meetings, just off campus in Weed
Hall, is quite an experience. Some of the things
you hear border on either fanaticism or lunacy,
but mostly just ignorance. Here are a few sam samples.
ples. samples. Believe them if you want, they arent true:
No migrants are admitted to the hospitals.
A woman, about to have a baby, was denied
admittance to a hospital because of a lack of
insurance. She walked behind the hospital and
had her baby in the alley.
There are fences around some of the quarters
provided by the farmers with men patrolling to
keep out strangers and not allow the children to
go to school.
100 per cent of the migrants children have
parasitic diseases.
When some of the workers live in the farmers
quarters on the farm, they are not allowed to
leave the farm.
A third of the farm workers children die
before the age of three.
The children are locked up inside the workers
cars while the parents work. Many of these
children suffocate and die. The parents cannot
let the children out because the farmers
goons will get them.
To demonstrate Mr. Lozoffs lack of know knowledge
ledge knowledge on the agricultural subjects he talks about
at his meetings, I wish to relate a few, to the
ones of you who have missed his weekly cir circuses:
cuses: circuses:
There are no child labor laws for agriculture.
Six and seven year olds are made to pick oranges
at the top of ladders, high in the trees.
Imagine six and seven year olds picking
oranges. There are child labor laws for agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. No one under 18 is allowed to do any
hazardous duty or operate any machinery. Haz Hazardous
ardous Hazardous duty includes climbing ladders to pick
oranges. Sugar cane growers lose their allot allotments
ments allotments if caught using child labor. All farmers
are subject to federal offense charges if caught
using child labor.
The workers are enticed to the fields with
promises of high wages and then when the work
is done, t>aid less than they were told.
I think this kind of story is false enough by
itself. Things like this do not happen.

MjW
4 \ *.
" '*,
* \

Raps Lassiters Views

Tuesday, February 14, 1967. The Florida Alligator,

in error. Because you see my troubles are brought
about by one of my qualifications'' my skin.
If its that bad, why dont you leave. Leave!
Quit! No, no Dr. Lassiter I cant quit. Ive got a
point to prove and a search to continue. I have to
prove to myself, contrary to what Ive heard, that
I am just as good as any one else. And when I
find that place Im supposed to stay in, Ill
stay there.
The snares and sneers dont hurt any more
Ive even learned to stare back. What does hurt is
when someone tries to define my problem and ends
up distorting the true picture. Ive got problems
Dr. Lassiter, everyone has, but they arent brought
on only by my qualifications. Besides how could
you really know what its like youre not a Negro.
LARRY JORDAN, lUC

Mr. Lozoff stated that the Farmers Union in
the area is the strongest in the state. This was
the most obvious fabrication of all: There is no
formalized or non-formal, public or secret,
farmers union in the Glades. You could not find
or prove such a union existed if you tried for
the rest of your life. (This is another example
of the brother-tells-brother-what-to-say act action).
ion). action).
Mr. Lozoff says one of the reasons the do domestic
mestic domestic (American) laborers wont cut the sugar
cane in Florida, causing the farmers to import
cane cutters from the British West Indies, is
that growers wont burn the fields to drive the
snakes out first.
Cane fields are not burned at all to drive the
snakes out, but to remove the leaves from the
stalks. And, there is not a field in Florida,
harvested for sugar, that has not been burned
off the day before cutting. The largest sugar
mill in the United States is in Belle Glade and
has not had a snake bite in its five years of
operation. If Mr. Lozoff did not make this one
up himself, then his source of information is a
little wrong.
The black list of women workers Lozoff
refers to in the mimeographed letter he put
under apartment doors in the Flavets is non nonexistent.
existent. nonexistent. The farmer does not hire the laborers
himself; it is done through a crew boss. The
farmers do not know the thousands of workers.
This crew-boss brings up another factor.
For information to you students, a crew boss is
a farm laborer who has diligently saved up some
money and bought a used bus. They use this
bus to take laborers from their homes to their
work. The crew bosses contract with the far farmers
mers farmers to bring a crew of harvesters to his fields.
Most crew bosses have their own crews and
dont need to pick up day laborers.
Mr. Lozoff says that crew bosses will pick
up a load of workers and take them to a field.
If there is no work there, that day, then the
crew boss tells the workers, tough break,
and takes them home. This is not how it is done
at all. The crew leaders only pick up workers
when they hate contracted work with a farmer.
The crew leaders are the workers friends. The
crew leader deals around and keeps the workers
wages at the highest rates. Unless the farmer
is paying enough, the crew leaders refuse
delivery of workers.
Mr. Lozoff doesnt give tne crew leaders
much personal credit for anything. He said,
They achieved their position as crew leaders
because they probably won a bus in a poker
game. Mr. Lozoff said the crew leader some sometimes
times sometimes promises the laborers high wages to
entice them to work for him. Then, when the
work is done the crew leader pays less than
promised. Common sense would tell even people
unfamiliar with agriculture that this type of crew
boss would not last long.~

( BE "MINE" J
VALENTINE./

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SPANISH Guitar, made in Mexico,,
excellent condition. $25. Call Jim
after 6 p.m. in room 72, 372-9367.
(A-95-3t-p).
MEN'S ENGLISH BICYCLE. Good
condition. S2O. 376-1482. (A (A---95-lt-p),
--95-lt-p), (A---95-lt-p),
FOR SALE 1963 VESPA, 125 CC.
Good condition, first SIOO cash
takes it. Call Les at 372-9404 or
.372-9487. (A-91-st-c).
STUDENT looking for extremely
reasonably priced housing Go
by Lot 25, Chi Avenue, Archer
Road Village and make offer. To Total
tal Total S3OO including Trailer and
cabana. Anna Hinson, 378-2559.
(A-91-10t-c).
HAVE 650 cc BSA in beautiful
shape. Will trade for smaller bike
(250 cc) plus cash, or will sell.
Call 376-0298. (A-91-st-c).
1966 HONDA 50, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, call Joe between 9:30 and
6 p.m. Monday thru Friday, at
376-0031. (A- 94-3 t-c).
SUZUKI M-12 Sport, $175 or best
offer. Call 372-5457 after 5 p.m.
(A-94-2t-c).
LEAR JET Cartridge stereo tape
player for your car. 8 track, two
months old, fully guaranteed, S9O.
Call 372-7339. (A-94-2t-c).
for rent
TWO BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
kitchen, private bath and entrance,
lights and water furnished. Four
blocks from Campus. Call 378-
5811 or 372-9704. (B-95-10t-c).
WORKING LADY has a nice bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, dishwasher or home pri privileges
vileges privileges included. Lovely yard for
BBQ. Male or female. Reasonable.
372-2191 after 5:30 p.m. (B-95-
2t-c).
AVAILABLE NOW, trailer space
in all student park. Call 372-5182.
(B-93-6t-c).
* .T
I SUPERIOR OFF-BEAT, AND
I ORIGINAL!" ny. times
| wY'
I MHSCM 3UNB3ICS UNNHCDOae
jlsucmsno fob matuih auqiiwcesl

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 or trailer.
Call 372-6832. (C-94-2t-c).
WANTED one or two female
roommates to share apartment
near campus. Call 378-4589. (C (C---
--- (C---
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 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).
COED Roommate needed to share
University Garden Apartment
$41.25 per month plus 1/4 utilities.
378-5531. February rent free. (C (C---
--- (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).
AVAILABLE NOW one bedroom
modern air-conditioned apt. Near
VA Hospital and Medical Center.
Adult only, no pets, lease required.
SIOO per month. Holiday Garden
Apts. 372-3488 376-4360. (B (B---:88-10-c).
--:88-10-c). (B---:88-10-c).
help wanted
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).

TT"T PS
jjm i m&SmWk Julie will be here only 1
P* 10 MORE DAYS I
Daily 2PM-BPM IkITV
Children's Hf W £ GJUNS* ,A
Special 'JJ OFMagl^lW
V Admission color J
ALL THE GLORIOUS *USK... J|tf gJBM&
ALL THE GIOWIHG HEART o tiT
. v'
COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR I JHfeiHfcJfcg J
Continous Performances Startina at IPM
, SPECIAL STUDENT PRICE SI.OO
With this coupon Good anytime Feb.ls or 16 J

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

Page 8

help wanted
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).
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).
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).
Student or student wife to oper operate
ate operate justowriters in preparing copy
for FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. Ex Experienced
perienced Experienced operator preferred but
not essential. Proficient typing
ability mandatory. Contact Mr.
White or Mr. Myking in office of
the Board of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
CARRIER SALESMAN wanted to
handle newspaper on University
Campus. If interested contact Mr.
Wheeler at 376-8985.(E-95-10t-c).
PART-TIME STUDENT
Works 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
6PM-7PM

autos
Nice 1957 CHEVY, V-8, Four door,
hard top. Call 378-4994. (G (G---94-3t-c).
--94-3t-c). (G---94-3t-c).
AUSTIN HEALEY 3000. Like new
condition. For sale to first SBOO
cash. Call 378-2218. (G-91-st-p);
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).
1965 PORCHE COUPE, (356-C)
yellow, green interior, AM-FM
Radio, chrome wheels and head headrest.
rest. headrest. Call 376-0952 after 5 p.m.,
(G-95-4t-c).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA, Club
Coupe, four speed, radio and heater
white walls, needs no work.
Call Jeff after 5 p.m. at 378-
4402. (G-92-3t-c).
SCMIMriFIfPCI Li
j| I /
Ifc^omm^Cir^AnnetteFunicelly
HL. m
I l ivlA l
HMtjtft iMgl

t Sa Sumter )
[N!w?l3thStat23rdoadl gPliSr WF > ./
Tetephow 378-2434 jfMI \ ; 20
\\ ni| i/i ns Ms?, li? ? y t- jjr,
feW^gy s I
STARTS TOMO ~3 0 I
j/rajjr T*! t |,OOM
MICHAEL CAINE.
>y Tuneral in Berlin

services
GET ACQUAINTED SPECIAL
20% discount with all hair coloring,
frosting and permanent waves with
Miss Pam. Rame's 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)
All kinds of ALTERATIONS on
lady's and men's clothes. FAST,
ECONOMICAL and experienced
service. Call 378-4069. (M-91-
st-cV
GATOR ADS SELL
CALL UF EX: 2832
/ \
| ;ft funny thing f&M'
. V HAPPENED YJ
ON THE WAY TO
L, THE FORUM" JI
\\ SUGGESTED fOd ']
5 \\ MATURE
SHIRLEY MICHAEL
\ MacLAINE CAINE yj*
\ EAMBIT" /t
M*uu
. 4 EHHMHATIHH



CLASSIFIEDS

Tuesday, February 14, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

lost-found
LOST: Ladles black prescription
glasses. Jan. 29 in Peabody Hall
area. REWARD. Please call 378-
5358. (L-94-2t-p).
wit ..... ... ... -.
personal
SINCE YOU HAVE been looking
at Valentine cards for the past six
weeks, how can I find one you
haven't seen. So I might as well
admit that I love you JoAnn
Happy Anniversary and Happy
Vanentines Day. Eddie (J-95-lt (J-95-ltnc).
nc). (J-95-ltnc).

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There is almost no limit to the opportunities we offer at every degree levJ.
So go ahead ... have a look at No. 1. See us on campus.
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personal
SPIRIT IS HIGH AS THE PHI
MUS VIE TO WIN DERBY. GO,
SIGMA CHI! (J-91-Bt-p).
S.F.S. HAPPY VALENTINES
DAY. S.A.S. (J-95-lt-nc).
CAROL: For cutting another class,
you owe Russ $5.00. Joel. (J-95-
lt-p).
LESLEY, This may not be a shirt,
but the thought is there. Happy
Valentines Day. Love, Dick. (J (J---95-lt-p).
--95-lt-p). (J---95-lt-p).

Page 9

'UF Choir In Top Rank
Norman Luboff Reports

By JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
The UF Choir is in the top
rank of college choruses, Nor Norman
man Norman Luboff cotnmented across a
steaming cup of black coffee.
He settled back in his chair,
assumed a thoughtful expression.
Theyre very good, rhythmi rhythmically,
cally, rhythmically, he mused. The sound of
the chorus is a lovely, light sound.
They produce excellent, clean mu music.
sic. music. I think its a great honor that
they were chosen to sing at the
worlds fair in Montreal.*
Luboff, on a 24-week coast-to coast-tocoast
coast coast-tocoast concert tour with his Norman
Luboff Choir, listened to the UF

singers at their rehearsal Monday
at the invitation of choir director
Dr. Elwood Keister, then talked
to them about choral music and
the differences between college
and professional choirs.
Later, relaxing and drinking cof coffee
fee coffee in a local restaurant, he com complimented
plimented complimented the choir.
Theyre one of the best college
groups Ive heard, he said. I
think its indicative of their abil ability
ity ability that they were chosen to go
to the Montreal fair. The fair
officials could have chosen a choir
from nearer home from the
northeast or the middle west. In Instead,
stead, Instead, they came all the way down
to Florida.

Luboff noted that although a pro professional
fessional professional chorus of 30 voices could
produce the same sound as an
amateur chorus of 70 voices, such
as the UF choir, the larger chorus
could perform types of music which
would be impossible for the small smaller
er smaller professional groups.
We try to avoid that kind of
music in our repertoire, he smi smiled,
led, smiled, but the UF Choir could prob probably
ably probably do a pretty good job on it.
It's a question of having enough
people to sing the parts.
Singing six concerts per week
for almost six months and cov covering
ering covering more than 30,000 miles on
the road is exhausting work, Lub Luboff
off Luboff adm!.t->d wryly, but nerver nervertheless
theless nervertheless has its compensations.
My origins are in serious mu music,
sic, music, he noted, but my career
has been in popular music. I di directed
rected directed a chorus on the Dinah
Shore Show for a year, did TV
spectaculars with Belafonte, Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Lewis and others. But only
when I take my choir on the road
do I have a chance to have them
sing serious music.
Besides, he laughed, itpays
well.
Luboff and his choir stayed in
Gainesville Sunday night, moving
from here to Lake City for a con concert
cert concert Monday evening.
Cole Porter
Show Tonight
Both the famous and little known
show tunes of Cole Porter will be
heard tonight in University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
The Decline and Fall of the
Entire World as Seen Through the
Eyes of Cole Porter, Revisited
sponsored by the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Florida Union Board
will begin at 8:15 p.m.
The musical revue opened in New
York in 1965 and is now enjoying
critical success in London. It fea features
tures features Edward Earle, Carmen Mor Morales,
ales, Morales, Lois Zetter and Ray Becker.
Tickets are on sale at the Forida
Union Box Office from 12 to 4:30
p.m. today.
White Promoted
Alligator Editor Eddie Sears
announced Monday that Jim White,
a journalism senior and former
\lligator staff writer, has been
named the Alligators assistant
managing editor.
White, who is on active duty
in the U. S. Air Force, is on a
temporary duty assignment to the
university to earn a journalism
degree under the Air Forces
Operation Bootstrap.
He is an Air Force photo photographer-journalist,
grapher-journalist, photographer-journalist, and before
coming to the university was the
editor of the Andrews AFB, Wash.
D.C. base newspaper, the GATE GATEWAY.
WAY. GATEWAY.



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

Gators OpenTennisSeason
With Three Ranked Players

By MIKE SIKES
Alligator Sports Writer
UF opens a grueling three-month
tennis schedule Saturday with one
of the strongest teams in the
school's history.
We have more talent and more
depth than any team Ive ever
coached, UF tennis mentor Bill
Potter said Monday.
Florida will need it. The Gators
face the defending SEC Champion
Tennessee, rugged University of
Miami, and a top intersectional
opponent all in March.

Bartlett Puts Gators
On Basketball Map

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
The acquisition this year of
Tommy Bartlett as head UF bas basketball
ketball basketball coach has put Gainesville
on the basketball map.
But, by the same token, Bart Bartletts
letts Bartletts presence has hurt.
This year the hurt is on the
freshman team and next year it
maybe the varsity.
But, in fairness to the new
head Gator mentor, it was not
his fault.
After the resignation of Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan, a dormant period of
one and a half montns lapsed. In that
span, the UF, without a head
basketball coach, failed to snap
up some of the state's top basket basketball
ball basketball prospects.
By the time Bartlett entered the
scene, the states major univer universities
sities universities has already plucked away
all the cream and left with the res residue.
idue. residue.
The residue amounted to a mea meager
ger meager signing of three boys to sholar sholarship.
ship. sholarship.
And this year's freshman team
shows it. Its record is 4-7, com compared
pared compared with the varsitys 17-4.
Frosh coach Paul Morton, cap captain
tain captain of last years varsity, didnt
throw up his hands in the air when
asked if anything good can be said
about the frosh.
Record wise this has been
a said Morton,
but I think that the three boys
that are on scholarship and the

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Miami will probably be one
of the top five teams in the coun country,
try, country, Potter predicted. Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, the defending conference
champion, has its whole team re returning.
turning. returning. Southern Illinois is one
of the best ten teams in the Mid Midwest.
west. Midwest.
Mississippi State, with sever several
al several Australians on its team, should
be outstanding.
But with the likes of Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Armistead Neely, the 1965
National Junior Indoor Champion,
the Gators plan to shoot for both
SEC and national honors.

rest of the team that isnt, have
done a very good job.
Morton also points out, In each
game we have been outsized by
every team.
Against the Jacksonville Univer University
sity University frosh, last Saturday night,
Morton had his biggest man, 6-1
Ron San Martin, playing the post
against a 6-7 lad.
But the purpose of any fresh freshman
man freshman program in any sport rests
in its availability to supply the
varsity with talent.
And Morton says that the three
boys on scholarship, the ones that
Sloan signed up, could have
a chance to help the varsity next
fall.
Tony Duva, Nick Fotiou and
Ed Lucko could help Coach Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, says Morton, but they have
a long way to go.
One other player, San Martin,
who came out on his own, is also
rated possible varsity material by
Morton.
Morton spoke briefly, as if he
really had to, on the subject of size.
Next year 6-9 Gary Keller and
6-10 Jeff Ramsey will be gone and
6-11 Neal Walk can not take up all
the slack. So Bartlett will have to
look down to this years frosh for
help and find the 6-1 San Martin as
the biggest plum to pick.
So then Florida fans, you better
get a good look at this years tim timber-tall
ber-tall timber-tall Gator quintet, because
next years edition will have rad radical
ical radical shortcomings from the per personnel
sonnel personnel to the second record.

We expect to participate in
the NCAA Tournament, Potter
said. I think we have a good
chance.
In addition to Neely, who was
a member of the Junior Davis
Cup team, Potter is counting on
Steve Beeland and Jamie Pressly,
both sophomores, and Hank Veno,
a transfer from Central Florida
Junior College.
Potter calls Pressly, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Open champion in 1966, the
greatest competitor I have ever
coached.
Beeland, ranked eleventh in
Florida singles competition, team teamed
ed teamed with Neely to win the SEC
freshman doubles last season.
Seniors Ron Fick and Bill Per Perrin
rin Perrin will co-captain the squad.
Lee Steel, a sophomore, Greg
Hilley and Will Sherwood, both
freshmen and former Alabama
High School champions, should
provide all-important depth, Pot Potter
ter Potter said.
This is probably one of the
toughest SEC schedules we have
ever faced, Potter said.
But we should be able to hold
our own with every opponent.
The season opener pits Flori Florida
da Florida against the University of South
Florida, Saturday, at 1:30 in
Gainesville.

Carnes Thinks UF Track Stars
Headed For Mexico Olympics

By ROBERT P. KEYSER
Alligator Sports Writer
Jimmy Carnes, head UF track
coach, thinks some members of
his team have a chance to com compete
pete compete in the 1968 Olympics at Mex Mexico
ico Mexico City.
There is a possibility,
Carnes said, but almost anyone
in track could represent the Uni United
ted United States because the track pic picture
ture picture changes so rapidly.
Right now the two logical choi choices
ces choices from the UF would be John
Morton and Frank Saier because
of their present performances,
Carnes said.
John Morton, a 6-5, 240 pound
sophomore from Miami, has
thrown the discus 189 feet 3 inches
in practice. This compares with
207 feet thrown by A1 Oerter, 1964
Olympic Gold Medal winner.
SEC Rebounding
Tom Boerwinkle of Tennessee,
Gary Keller of Florida and Dave
Williams of Miss. State are bun bundled
dled bundled together at the top of the
SEC rebounding ladder with aver averages
ages averages of 10.4, 10.2 and 10.1 re respectively.
spectively. respectively.
They are the only players in
the conference latching onto ten
rebounds per game season-long.

I ROBBIES I
The Best In Steaks
s
&
1718 W. University Ave.
I 'On The Gold Coast 1 I

i mm A
' K
<* HHHHnMp
1 f ;
V
mi
fta
;W# k
? $
'^jf?-j\ | x. y"*' f
'S i # P p S
KON FICK REACHES FOR A HIGH LOB
... in preparation for Saturdays meet

Frank Saier, a 6-6, 200 pound
junior from West Palm Beach,
has jumped 6-10 1/2. John Rambo
has jumped 7-3.
Carnes said the efforts of Mor Morton
ton Morton and Saier compare favorably
with the best in the country so far
this year, but that they still have
a long way to go.
Both Morton and Saier are trans transfer
fer transfer students along with about six
others on the track team. Morton
came from Stanford University and
Saier came from Furman Univer University.
sity. University.
When asked if he was recruit recruiting
ing recruiting from other schools Carnes
said, They come here of their
own free choice.
John Morton said he would def definitely
initely definitely try to make the Olympic
team in 1968, but there would be
a lot of competition.
Frank Saier felt that there is a
possibility for him in 1968. Saier
said, Its everyones dream to
be on an Olympic team.
When asked what effect the al altitude
titude altitude would have on the partici participants
pants participants at Mexico City, Morton said
only the athletes in running events
would be affected. MortoffandSaier
are in field events and neither
have any special training planned
if they are selected to the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic team, just lots of hard work.

i fl
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V : 3
JIMMY CARNES
top team
Vikings
Look For
Quarterback
MINN£APOLIS-ST. PAUL (UPI)
The Minnesota Vikings Sunday
were shopping for a new coach
and a new quarterback.
The announcement of quarter quarterback
back quarterback Frank Tarkenton that he would
not play again as a Viking and
presumably would retire if not
traded was rapidly followed Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with the announcement from
Norm Van Brocklin, the only head
coach the Vikings have ever had,
that he was quitting.
General Manager Jim Finks said
a coach will not be chosen before
the National Football League meet meetings
ings meetings Feb. 20 at Honolulu, although
over the weekend he and club
directors began to discuss poten potential
tial potential candidates.
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CLUB HOLDS LAST MEET

UF Gymnasts Win Three

By JONI JOHNSTON.
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF Gymnastics Club under
the direction of Coach Joe Regna
has won three of four meets this
year.
It defeated Florida State Uni University
versity University twice and Georgia Tech
once. Its only loss was to Miami
Dade Junior College.
Only six members of the club
compete in the meets: seniors Bill
Kelly, Burt Norgorden, and Jack

I F,I
Bk
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HI
I m
ROBIN ENGLAND DISPLAYS WINNING FORM ~
. . while practicing on the parallel bars

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SPORTS

Tuesday, February 14, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Wood, junior Robin England, so sophomore
phomore sophomore Richard Irwin and fresh freshman
man freshman Mike Brennan.
Each member performs in more
than one area, but is best at a
particular event. Kelly works on
parallel bars and side horse be besides
sides besides competing on rings. Nor Norgorden
gorden Norgorden competes in long horse and
free exercise while Wood and Irwin
compete on the trampoline.
A graduate from Miami South Southwest
west Southwest High, Brennan is best on
the long horse, horizontal bar and

Page 11

trampoline, while Robin England,
transfer from Brevard Junior Col College,
lege, College, is considered good at all
events.
The outstanding performers, I
believe, are Mike Brennan and
Robin England,stated Regna.
They average over 40points each
a meet."
Their last home meet will be
held on Feb. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in
Florida Gym. Tbey will compete
against Miami Dade Junior
College.

Cleveland
Indians
To Move
CLEVELAND (UPI) Hie
Cleveland Indians show every sign
of wanting to move their teepees
elsewhere and the city fathers
have ordered every man to the
barricades to defend the old fort.
The fuss began when Vernon
Stouffer, millionaire food and res restaurant
taurant restaurant manager and owner of the
Tribe, was quoted as saying he
was looking for a new stadium,
probably in the suburbs.
He later denied the story com completely
pletely completely and almost simultaneously
denied the denial by implication.
After saying he had no plans to
move out of cavernous Municipal
Stadium he went to great lengths
saying what was wrong with it and
why it will get worse.
Punt
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPI)-
Bill Shakespeare of Notre Dame
kicked a punt 86 yards against
Pittsburgh and 75 yards against
Navy during the same 1935 col college
lege college football season.
tEddy bear NUrSe*y
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, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 14, 1967

Page 12

NCAA TOURNAMFNJT
UCLA Remains Basketballs Top Team

ATLANTA (UPI) Theres no
question whos going to get the
star billing in the NCAA college
basketball tournament next month,
but its difficult to determine the
best bets for the supporting roles.
With the date of the first round
games of the tourneyMarch 11
less than a month away, unbeaten,
top-ranked UCLA remains the
odds-on-favorite for all the hon honors
ors honors as it continues its cakewalk
to a perfect season.
But the teams below the Bruins
in the United Press International
top ten ratings continue to stumble
along and fall on their faces.
It was the same story Saturday
as UCLA clobbered Oregon 100-
66 while four other teams in the
top 10, second-ranked North
Carolina, fifth-ranked Houston,
sixth-ranked Texas Western and
ninth-ranked Providence, all were
upset.
Fourth-ranked Princeton man managed
aged managed to survive but just barely
against an Ivy League foe for
the second straight night as it
slipped past Brown 57-54.
The upsets presented 11th 11thranked
ranked 11thranked Boston College with a gol golden
den golden opportunity to move into the
top ten. But BC blew it by suf suffering
fering suffering a stunning 85-81 loss to
Fordham.
The only member of the top 10
besides UCLA which was really

Freshman Baseball Schedule
Set By Athletic Department

UFs Director of Athletics Ray
Graves announced the 1967 fresh freshman
man freshman baseball schedule.
Coach Fuller has decided to
keep his freshman team intact so
they will be eligible to compete
in the NCAA games, commented
Graves.
The Baby Gators are coached by
P. A. Lee, a member of the UF
Physical Education Department.
Lee has been coaching baseball at

Track Records Broken In
Daytona 500 Qualifier

DAYTONA BEACH(UPI) Cur Curtis
tis Curtis Turner of Charlotte, N.C. and
Richard Petty of Randleman,N.C.,
broke the track record Sunday and
won the pole positions for the Feb.
26 Daytona 500.
Turner set a new record by cir circling
cling circling the two- and- a- half mil e Day Daytona
tona Daytona International Speedway twice
in his 1967 Chevelle at an average
of 180.831- miles-an- hour.
Hie, old record of 178.660 was set
by Lee Roy Yarbrough of Columbia,
S.C., last year.
Petty finished behind Turner but
also eclipsed Yarbroughs record
with a speed of 179.068. He drove
a 67 Plymouth.
Turner won a bonus of $5,000
for turning in the top speed. Pettys
bonus was SI,OOO.
Neil Castles of Charlotte, N.C.
and Les Snow of Bloominton, 111.,
won 25-mile Automobile Racing
Club of America sprint races which
qualified them for the $200,000 500.
Castles piloted a 1965 Plymouth
to first place in the first race
at an average speed of 155.908-

impressive Saturday was third thirdranked
ranked thirdranked Louisville, which blasted
Wichita State 90-68.
The Cardinals could be the
toughest foe for UCLA in the
March 25th national championship
contest if they get that far since
it will be played in Louisville.
.
In the upset department, North
Carolina lost to Georgia Tech 82-
80, Houston was whipped by Notre
Dame 87-78, Texas Western, the
defending NCAA champion, was
beaten by Seattle 69-56, and Pro Providence
vidence Providence dropped a 77-76 verdict
to Niagara.
The rated teams besides UCLA,
Louisville and Princeton in the
winning column were seventh seventhranked
ranked seventhranked Kansas, a 60-55 victor
over Kansas State, eighth-ranked
Western Kentucky, a 65-56 con conqueror
queror conqueror of East Tennessee and
tenth-ranked Vanderbilt, which
beat Mississippi 72-67.
UCLA, 19-0, made it look easy
against outclassed Oregon, jump jumping
ing jumping to a 9-1 lead and building it
to 49-32 at halftime.
Lew Alcindor bothered to score
just 16 points but Lucius Allen
scored 20, Mike Warren 17, Lynn
Shackelford 12 and Ken Heitz 10
as all five starters hit in double
figures.
North Carolina had won five
of its last seven games by less

Florida off and on for the last 22
years.
We should have a better fresh freshman
man freshman team this year than in the
past, remarked Lee. We are
faster, and our overall hitting and
pitching will be stronger.
The 24 squad members include
dim manning ana Terry Kite, for forme
me forme r Gainesville High baseball
standouts. Pitchers Mickey Whit Whitson
son Whitson of Jacksonville and Glen Pick Pickren

miles-an-hour. Snow took the sec second
ond second race in a 1967 Charger with
an average of 165.074 miles-an miles-anhour.
hour. miles-anhour.
Both will be competing in the
500 for the first time.
Fourteen others qualified Sunday
for two 100-mile races Feb. 24
which will be used to determine
positions for the 500.
Forty drivers are expected to be
in the field for the 500.

New Cars For Indy 500

NEW YORK (UPI) John Me Mecom,
com, Mecom, Jr., oil millionaire, profes professional
sional professional football executive and own owner
er owner of the winning car in last
years Indianapolis 500, an announced
nounced announced Monday that he will enter
two cars in the 1967 racing clas classic.
sic. classic.
Mecom said he would sponsor
two new cars for this years edi edition
tion edition of the Indy 500 but that
Londoner Graham Hill, who drove
the winning Mecom-Lola last year,
would-not be driving for the Texan.
We had a mutual understanding
last year, Mecom said, and I
told Graham that if he was needed
to drive with his Grand Prixteam,
I would not hold him to any agree agreement

than four points but the Tar Heels
couldnt do it against Georgia Tech
as Pete Thorne hit two free throws
with a second left to decide the
game.
North Carolina trailed by 15
midway fn the second half but
finally tied it 80-80 with 20 sec seconds
onds seconds left on Larry Millers
basket -- only to lose it on
Thornes free throws.
Fred Holden scored 23 points,
Butch Beard 22 and Wes Unseld
20 as Louisville boosted its re record
cord record to 20-2 after taking a 45-
29 halftime lead.
Sophomore Bob Arnzen scored
37 points as Notre Dame jumped
to a 44-26 halftime lead and easily
crushed Houston. Elvin Hayes
scored 30 for the losers, who
may have become careless since
they play a rather weak schedule
and also had the disadvantage of
playing at South Bend where the
Irish are always tough.
Alan Schugs free throw with
28 seconds left gave Niagara its
victory over Providence. Jimmy
Walker had 28 points for the losers
but missed a shot at the buzzer
that could have won the game.
Fordham hit on 35 of 38 free
throws while dumping Boston Col College.
lege. College. Dennis Witkowsky led the

ren Pickren of St. Petersburg have drawn
praises from Lee.
The Baby Gator infield made up
of Don Perrjn from Rockledge at
first base, Hubert Coleman from
Lakeland at second base, Tommy
Blankenship from Hendersonville,
N.C. at shortstop and Rod Wright
from Oxon Hill, Maryland, have
been very impressive in preseason
drills.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
DATE OPPONENT
Mar. 3 Gulf Coast J.C.*
Mar. 4 Gulf Coast J.C.*
Mar. 6. Manatee J. C.
Mar. 7 Manatee J. C.
Mar. 8. .Gainesville High School*
Mar. 11 Manatee J. C. (DH)*
Mar. 15 St. Johns River J.C.
Mar. 20. .Westminster (Atlanta)*
Mar. 21. .Westminster (Atlanta)*
Mar. 22. .Westminster (Atlanta)*
Mar. 24. .. ..WingateJ.C.(N.C.)*
Mar. 25 Wingate J.C. (N.C.)*
Mar. 31. .Florida State University*
April 1. .Florida State University*
April 5. .St. Johns River J. C.*
April 7 Gulf Coast J.C.
April 8. .Florida State Univ. (DH)
April 21. . .Brevard J. C.
April 22 Brevard J.C. (DH)*
* Home games

ment agreement we had.
Although we wont have Graham
we do have a pair of very fine dri drivers
vers drivers this year, Mecom said. The
majority stockholder in the New
Orleans Saints NFL franchise, Me Mecom
com Mecom said Englands Jackie Stew Stewart
art Stewart and A1 Unser of the U.S. will
be our two drivers.
Unser is one of the top stock
car drivers in the nation, while
Stewart, now that Hill left BRM,
is the top driver for the. Bri British
tish British Formula One car maker.
Last year Mecoms winning car
had a Ford engine in it, which
produced more than 500 horse horsepower.
power. horsepower. He said both cars would
have Ford engines this year.

winners with 21 while Steve Adel Adelman
man Adelman had the same number for
BC.
In other action, Northwestern
maintained its perfect record in
the Big 10 by dumping Michigan
105-82 as Dan Davis scored 18
points in his first starting role.
Syracuse turned back West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia 118-104. .Toledo topped
Ohio University 84-80. .Tenne-

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ssee topped Georgia 68-36. .
Drake upset Cincinnati 58-55.
St. Johns topped Army 51-45.
Michigan State beat Purdue 79-
77. .New Mexico turned back Air
Force 72-64. .Brigham Young
edged Utah 64-62.
Villanova topped St. Josephs
Pa. 78-73 and Kentucky lost its
ninth game, suffering a 77-72 over overtime
time overtime defeat at the hands of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State.