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. 97

Senator Predicts Tuition Hike Unlikely

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
State Sen. Mallory Horne, told the Alligator Wednesday
he does not expect a proposed one-third increase in
state university tuition fees to pass in the state legis legislature.
lature. legislature.
When asked if the proposed tuition hike from SIOO
to $l5O per quarter would pass in the legislature,
Horne replied:
Well, it would only be a speculation on my part as
to what will happen. But, as a member of the Senate
Appropriations and Higher Education com mittee I would
speculate that the answer would be no from both vantage
points.
Horne cautioned, however, that his statements may
not represent a consensus.
I spent a good bit of Monday talking to the speaker

I m 1 g m- M
-*JSI.v. bl ff #> b
fejjHH IR m

STUDENT SIT-IN -- Students protesting fate
of co-ed Pamme Brewer sit on information
desk at Tigerts main entrance Wednesday.

Protesters Call For Campus Boycott

By BILL DOUTHAT
Allies tor Staff writer,
Student and faculty speakers at
Wednesday afternoon's teach-in
called for a boycott of all non nonacademic
academic nonacademic activities of the UF that
effect the student.
Dr. Marshall E, Jones, an assis assistant
tant assistant professor in psychology, re recoin
coin recoin mended a decision by the
students to withdraw from all non nonacademic
academic nonacademic functions of the univer university."
sity." university."
"We must withdraw our ener energies,
gies, energies, intelligence and support from
the university," until demands are
met, he told the large gathering
of students in front of Tigert Hall.
, Dr. David Kurtzman suggested
that the protesters "secure the
facilities of the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium next week and extend an
open invitation to the administra administration
tion administration to come to speak to us
directly."
Behind this protest their is a
nude girl. Pamela Brewer, who
appeared nude in an off-campus
magazine and was placed on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary probation for two tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters. This has caused teach teachins,
ins, teachins, sit-ins and speak-outs.
About 200 students heard
speeches from the steps of Tigert
Hall by students and faculty mem members.
bers. members.
"Here is an issue you have
finally been able to identify with,"
said Alan Lithman, "a nude girl."

"You are radicals: don't shun away
from it and don't compromise," he
demanded.
The protest, which Dr. Jones
said is the "largest student re response
sponse response in many years," had some
non-believers of the cause listen listening
ing listening in "vultures in London Fog
raincoats'' as one dissident termed
them.
One speaker spotted Robert B.
Mautz, vice president of academic
affairs at the rear of the on onlookers.
lookers. onlookers.

I Twenty-seven student leaders,
I>d by Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, presented a
resolution to the state press late
Wednesday afternoon saying the
protestors at Tigert Hall "are not
representative of the UF Student
Body as a whole."
"We are aware that something
has to be done," Shepherd told
a press conference. "But we think
the commission will do the job."
Shepherd was referring to th*>
seven-man Student Rights Com Commission
mission Commission he set up to re-evaluate
the Code of Conduct and the Faculty
Discipline Committee. He has
asked for a solution in two weeks.
The 27 leaders, which included

University of Florida, Gainesville

of the house (Ralph Turlington of Gainesville), Horne
said. We do have a fiscal dilemma, he continued.
Developing a system based on capacity to pay
can't be the answer, Horne cautioned.
He said it would be unequitable to raise tuition to a
point beyond which people in lower economic brackets
could not afford to attend college.
Horne also said the proposed tuition nike would not
bring a relatively great amount of money into the state
system of higher education. He said that only 18 to 20
million dollars could be raised in this fashion. This
is only a very partial answer, he said.
Horne stated state universities are faced with a con considerable
siderable considerable problem. It will not be easy to raise the neces necessary
sary necessary funds to finance the state system.
While I cant tell you how (we are going to raise the
required money) I am sure we will find some way to
finance education on all levels, the legislator said.

Student Leaders Rap Sit-In

(Photo By Nick Arroyo}
Many slept in Tigert Tuesday night and some
vowed to sleep there Wednesday.

"Why don't you come up,"
threatened David Morris, a gradu graduate
ate graduate student.
Mautz strode up the steps and
took the microphone.
"I came here to listen to what
you had to say not to talk," said
Mautz.
Jones told the heavily-bearded
crowd to be patient. He said the
administration cannot afford to
make concessions too soon for fear
of losing prestige.
"The fundamental demand here

'TELETHON SHOULD ANSWER DEMANDS

the Student Body Treasurer Don
. Braddock, Honor Court Chancel Chancellor
lor Chancellor Dave Welch and Honor Court
Clerk Andy Owens and Alligator
editors, Eddie Sears, BobMena BobMenaker,
ker, BobMenaker, Andy Moor and Steve Hull
said in their resolution proper
action was being taken by Shepherd
and Legislative Council.
The resolution registered dis disapproval
approval disapproval of the two-day "sit In"
on Tigert since it could do the
University no good.
ine interfraternity council
joined the 27 signers Wednesday
evening with a resolution from its
executive committee saying that
further protests in Tigert Hall

is that students don't like to abide
by rules set down without any
participation in making them,"
said Jones. "The regulation
governing student behavior should
be under control of the students."
"I don't think they will get the
decision reversed,'? said Jones,
"but ultimately there will be some
change in respect tip off-campus
behaviors." He said mat there was
an absence of any lelear policy
in any form regarding student
behavior, - T

would gain nothing.
The eoal of the protestors was
to "force the administration to
have an open discussion with us
on the Discipline Committee."
Shepherd said he felt next week's
telethon which President Reitz
has agreed to appearon should
be an answer to their demands.
They would be allowed repre representation
sentation representation in the studio, he said.
"I can assure you that the tele telethon
thon telethon will not be controlled," Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said, "We will ask President
Reitz any reasonable questions
that come in over the phone."
Shepherd also pointed out that
the Student Righst Commission
will listen to the ideas of any in-

Thursday February 16, 1967

The senator said the state has faced similar problems
in previous legislative sessions and has always found a
way to solve them. He Indicated that a solution would be
found this year.
There has always been an answer and we'll find one
this time/* Horne affirmed.
The senate president also said cuts in state univer university
sity university budget requests would be made. He said the recently
concluded special session of the legislature was denied
an opportunity to meet with the budget commission
because of the reapportionment hassel.
Nevertheless, Horne said We'll begin two to three
weeks ahead of the April session," and attempt to
solve the state's trouble in all levels of education.
The Florida State Board of Regents declared the
proposed tuition hike not desireable" at a meeting
in Tampa Monday.

Council Nixes
Name Change,
Choir Budget
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Debate rocked Florida Union
Tuesday night, as the Legislative
Council met for the first time
since the Feb. 2 elections. The
proposal to change the name of
the Seminole was tabled until a
later date, and a request by the
Men's and Women's Glee Clubs for
a transfer of funds was denied
after long discussions.
A student referendum vote en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the proposal to change
the name of the UF yearbook on
Feb. 2, election day and the Board
of Student Publications also rec recommended
ommended recommended the change. However,
several members of the Council
objected to the wording of the
question on the ballot, terming it
ambiguous, confusing, and unfair.
It was unfair," said one legis legislator.
lator. legislator. Hie question said to vote
for any three names, and you
could take it to mean the Semi Seminole
nole Seminole and two other names. But
the idea was if you wanted to keep
the name of Seminole, you were
supposed to vote only for that
name. You voted once and every everyone
one everyone else could vote three tiroes."
Also, the alumni had no choice
in the question they couldn't
vote. And we do owe something
to them.
Dave Vosloh proposed from the
(SEE NAME" PAGE 2)

terested student in making its
final recommendation for change to
the Student Affairs Committee.
Anyone with any ideas should
make an appointment through me
to speak with the committee,
Shepherd said. We are inter interested
ested interested in any Ideas students might
have.
Shepherd said the meetings
would be closed until the final
product is finished because he feels
it will be changed several times
before anything sure is adopted.
An open hearing will be held
when the final draft is produced
to hear any gripes students might
have.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16. 1967

B
A
T
M
A
N

MINIATURIZED J FOR N* WHERE /--AND THE Wf I WANT MV BE SOMB
/ 10.000-WATT OULB < PETE'S | IS MV *5,000 DIAMOND FOLKS / THIS IS ALL J- JOKE/

SUCCESSOR PLANS SERVICE

Two Food Managers Quit

By JUDY REDFEEN
Alligator Staff Writer
The managers of Jennings and
Rawlings Cafeterias have re resigned.

Name Change Tabled

| |
floor that the proposal to change
the yearbook name to the Gator
be tabled until later in the term
when another election will take
place.
Vosloh recommended that the
question be put on the ballot when
the student body votes on the new
SG constitution; at this time the
students would be asked if they
wanted to change the Seminole title.
If the student indicates at this time
he wishes a change, he will be
asked to vote for his preference
from five other names.
Terry Moore, chairman of the
Budget and Financial Committee,
announced the special requests for
funds to be approved from the
floor.
The Men's and Womens Glee
Clubs requested the transfer of
money from last trimesters bud budget
get budget that had not been spent to
this trimester to be used for a
singing tour to Puerto Rico.
Moore reported that the glee
clubs had been budgeted $3,000 last
term, and that no entries had been
SENIORS
Starting May 15 to July 1, 1967,
the Internal Revenue Service
will have 18 openings in sev several
eral several Florida cities for
. .Internal Revenue Agent
a professional accounting
position
. .Internal Revenue Officer
a tax compliance specialist
position
ADVANTAGES
. .interesting and varied work
. .advancement based on
ability
. .a challenging and reward rewarding
ing rewarding career with a true sense
of purpose
. .starting salaries pegged to
industry $444 to $591 per
month
If you are interested, see your
placement officer today for
an appointment with the IRS
recruiter who will be on cam campus
pus campus
FEBRUARY 17, 1967
An Equal Opportunity Employer

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

signed. resigned.
Mr. Klaus Kieeberg left his job
as manager of Jennings Cafeteria
Tuesday, and Mrs. Dorothy Ajlani

made in the ledger and no money
had been spent. He said he felt
that the two musical organizations
had appeared to have had no acti activities
vities activities last fall, and that the Budget
and Finance Committee felt the
request should be turned down.
A representative of the Men's
Glee Club, when given the floor,
said having a change of directors,
a lack of members in the Mens
Glee Club, and an almost complete
turnover in ,the womens singing
group had disrupted the glee clubs
to such an extent that many activi activities
ties activities were deemed impossible. Most
of the term, he indicated, was
spent in recruiting new members
and learning the music.
But when the final vote came
up, the request to have $3,000
transferred to this springs bud budget
get budget was strongly defeated.
Lou Tally of FIRST Party
presented a resolution to the Coun Council
cil Council calling for an inquiry into
the Student Code of Conduct and
the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. The resolution, passed
unanimously*

quit a similar position at Rawlings
Cafeteria Monday.
According to Mr. Robert Over Overton,
ton, Overton, director of Food Service,
Kieeberg resigned to accept a
better paying job. Overton said
that Mrs. Ajlani left Food Ser Service
vice Service because of responsibilities
at home.
Mr. Scott Hetherington, manager
of the Broward Co-ed Club Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday denied rumors that he would
be the next Food Service manager
to resign.
There is nothing to this rumor.
I have no intention of leaving,
Hetherington told the Alligator
Tuesday.
Mr. Garth Pope was named the
new manager at Rawlings. Pope
said he hopes to make the service
at Rawlings faster and the food
better.
Pope had been filling in for the
vacationing manager at Hume be before
fore before taking Mrs. Ajlanis place at
Rawlings.
The new Jennings manager is
Mr. Rodney Dees, who transfered
to UF from a post with Slater
Food Service in North Carolina.
Satisfying the students will be
our utmost concern, Dees said.
We plan to begin special dinners
starting next week we are going
to do things that the girls will
like."

' Ss Ml v\
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All the choice parts are readily available.

If youre in the market for a 1949
Volkswagen hood, or a '53 hubcap, we
have good news for you.
Parts for the '49 and '53 Volkswagens
are on tap at any VW dealer. When
you have a car that almost never changes
its style, you don't have to worry about
obsolescence. One year's hood is pretty
much like every year's hood.
This being the case, your VW dealer
can get you every part to fit every year.
Enough parts to build you a brand
new 1967 Volkswagen. Or a 1957 Volks Volkswagen.
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10. INTRODUCTORY CIRCUIT THEORY I
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Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Campus Shop & Bookstore [

niimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Reitz To Speak
UF President J. Wayne Keitz
will speak in the Architecture and
fine Arts Building tonight at 7:30
as part of the Mensa lecture ser series.
ies. series. The talk will be held in room
103A. All students are invited to
attend.
FORMAL RENTAL
SERVICE
Gatoi Shop
1724 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

If you only want a front fender, you
dont have to dismantle half the car to
put it on. Ten bolts do it.
You can replace the entire Engine in
an hour and a half.
And just to make sure our parts are as
great as our whole cars, we put each
part through the most rigid factory tests
before we ship it out, or put it on our
cars.
So if you have a Volkswagen In dis disrepair,
repair, disrepair, go to your nearest Volkswagen
dealer.
He won't give you a bum steerer.

AUTHORIZED
OCAUft



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231 n.w. 10th avenue phone 372-3546
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hours 11 a.m.-8:30 pjn.
closed weekdays 24*Jn. closed mondays

AS ART FESTIVAL CONTINUES

Cultural Doldrums Vanish

The Fine Arts Festivals cul cultural
tural cultural triomusicdrama art artcontinues
continues artcontinues at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida tonight with sounds from the
Gator Symphonic Band.
Under the leadership of Band
Directer Richard W. Bowles, the
band will perform at 8:15 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.
Featured as a soloist in the pro program
gram program will be Miss Leah Russell
of Miami, a flutist who has par-
FINE ARTS SYMBOL
. . Gagner designed
ticipated with Gator Bands
including the marching band
during her four-year college car career,
eer, career, despite being sightless.
Miss Russell, a senior majoring
in English, has successfully com completed
pleted completed her internship as a student
teacher in Miami Southwest High
School. She will play the Cham Chaminade
inade Chaminade Concertino for flute with the
band in an accompanying role.
Friday and Saturday switching
the beat to an off beatscene
will be the Florida Players. The
campus theatrical troupe will pre-
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franklin's
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Thursday, February 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

sent a series of one-act plays
and will read several selections of
poetry. The program will begin
at 8 oclock each night in Room
239 in Tigert Hall.
Coming up Tuesday will be
touches of Danzi, Devienne, and
Heiden, featuring Assistant Music
Professor John S. Kitts on the
bassoon. This faculty concert will
be held at the Medical Auditorium
at 8:15 p.m.
Checking into the Universitys
Fine Arts Festival in the near
future will be:
Jazz master A1 Hlrt, who will
bring the blues and laughter of
New Orleans to Florida Gymna Gymnasium,
sium, Gymnasium, Feb. 22 at 8:15 p.m.
The trials and anguish of an
immigrant Irish family in the
1800s as tola tnrougn the medium

' Speaker Predicts
Favorable Legislation

Floridas House Speaker Ralph
Turlington Wednesday forecast a
legislative session that will be
favorable to education.
Speaking to the UF law students
John Marshall Bar Association,
the Gainesville insurance man, who
is running for re-election under
the new apportionment plan, also
predicted the session will run
overtime because of delays in
preliminary planning caused by
the apportionment problems.
We have already done a great
deal of work and are planning to
do more before the opening of the
session, he said in his talk deal dealing
ing dealing with apportionment problems.
He noted that one of the greatest
losses the legislature will suffer
comes from the decision of the
Fidelity Life Insurance
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trying it one time.
Call for an appointment, please,
we are making sense to
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who realize a pilot's license
is important to their futures.
YOU SAY: That's what I'm here so
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of Eugene ONeills play,** A Touch
of the Poet. The Florida Play Players
ers Players will present this play Feb. 23
at 7:30 p.m., Feb. 24-25 at 8 p.m.
March 1-2 at 7:30 p.m. and March
3-4 at 8 p.m.
i Nationally known soprano
Saramae Endich, along with the
University Symphony Orchestra,
will be featured in the annual ben benefit
efit benefit concert for the Cleva J. Car Carson
son Carson Memorial Scholarship Fund.
Concerts will.be held Feb. 26 at
4 p.m. and Feb. 27 at 8:15 p.m.,
in the University Auditorium.
The annual Fine Arts Festival,
which got underway Feb. 12, runs
through March 11. Sponsors of the
1967 Festival are the Lyceum
Council, Florida Players, Depart Department
ment Department of Music, Forums Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, the University Symphony
and the Fine Arts Committee.

appropriations committee chair chairman
man chairman J. J. Griffin of Osceola
County, not to run for re-election
under the new apportionment plan.
I regret his decision, Tur Turlington
lington Turlington said, but added that the
appropriations committee has al already
ready already done some preliminary work
and it is his hope that even more
can be accomplished prior to the
opening session.
Education Forum Set
The monthly meeting of the Stu Student
dent Student Florida Education Association
will be held today, in room 250
of Norman Kail at 7:00 p.m. The
topic of the program is How
Should Sex Education be Taught
In Our Public Schools. The mem members
bers members of the panel for this dis discussion
cussion discussion will be Mr. Cliff Le-
Blanc who is now a Doctoral
Candidate at theUF. Mr. Ed Hayes,
Head of the Guidance Department
of the Alachua County Schools; and
Mrs. V. Allen, Biology Teacher,
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School.

Page 3



Page 4

l 1116 Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16, 1967

Kirk Receives
Death Threat

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (UPI)
Threats to assassinate Florida
Gov. Claude Kirk triggered orders
Wednesday for the tightest secur security
ity security measures at the governors
wedding Saturday to Erika Matt Mattfeld,
feld, Mattfeld, a beautiful Brazilian divorcee.
Aides said two recent postal
cards threatened to kill the
governor during the wedding ac activities.
tivities. activities. The cards, according to
aide Jack Ledden, said the bride
would not be harmed.
This is the third time the gover governors
nors governors life has been threatened
since he took office. The first
chreat came in a telephone call.
The first post card was deliver delivered
ed delivered Feb. 6 to the home of C.
Michael Paul, a friend of Kirks,

Pravada Accuses
Mao Os Plot,
Personality Cult

MOSCOW (UPI) The official
Soviet Communist party newspaper
Pravda accused Mao Tse-tung and
his followers Wednesday night of
plotting a pro-Mao revolution in
Russia aimed at hoisting Maos
banner in Moscows Red Square.
A 4,000-word attack on Mao in
the official organ of the Soviet
Party Central Committee said Mao
and his followers were plotting to
rupture relations with Russia.
Pravda denounced Mao, his
personality cult, his so-called
cultural revolution and his follow followers
ers followers in one of its most bitter at attacks
tacks attacks against the leader of a fellow
Communist nation.
It followed by a few days Pre Premier
mier Premier Alexei Kosygins London at attack
tack attack on Maos dictatorship.
Chinese Foreign Minister Chen
Yi, in a speech broadcast Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday by Peking Radio, said Russias
bloody suppression of students
and diplomats in Moscow had
brought diplomatic relations be between
tween between the two countries almost
to a breakup.
Hie Pravda article was consi considered
dered considered so important it was broad broadcast
cast broadcast in full by the official Tass

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MUSHROOM & SAUSAGE 1.60 2.25
Spaghetti. Meatballs Spaghetti, Meatsauce
$1.40 1.30
ota i 1
V# V B IvXZ < CLIP FOR YOUR BULLETIN BOARD) W#W M lvl I I

where Miss Mattfeld had dined
previously. It warned that we are
going to get you like they got John
Kennedy. The mafia and the mob
are out to kill all the good people.
Use a decoy when you come out.
Dont worry about Erika. She wont
be harmed.
The last card was sent to the
Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach
where the wedding and reception
will be held. It merely said this
was the second warning and were
not kidding.
The post cards were examined
by the governors investigators
and then turned over to the FBI.
Ledden said the investigators re reported
ported reported the printing on both cards
was in the same handwriting.

news agency.
It accused Mao of annihilating
his Chinese opponents, of calling
out storm troopers to enforce
his ideas, of harboring territorial
claims against Russia and of de delivering
livering delivering a stab in the back to
North Viet Nam by refusing to join
a Communist front against the
United States.
In a clear bid for the overthrow
of Mao and his allies, Pravda
warned there is no doubt that
the Mao group will not be able to
decieve endlessly the Chinese
people and Chinese Communists.*
Mao and his entourage are ob obviously
viously obviously trying to carry out their
adventurist threat to transfer Red
Guard methods of political hooli hooliganism
ganism hooliganism to the international arena,
Pravda said.
Facts show that the people who
direct Chinas policies today set
before themselves the goal .
of bringing Soviet-Chinese rela relations
tions relations to a complete rupture.
Chinese propaganda is calling
on the Soviet people ... to over overthrow
throw overthrow the existing system, to hoist
the banner of Mao Tse-tung in
Red Square.

UPI
NEWS
Kirk Hitched
This Saturday
Florida Gov. Claude Kirk and
his blonde, German-born fiancee
Erika Mattfeld filed their applic application
ation application Wednesday for a marriage
license.
The couple have scheduled their
wedding at the Palm Beach Break Breakers
ers Breakers Hotel shortly before 5 p.m.
Saturday.
Replying to one of the standard
questions on the application, Miss
Mattfeld said she was divorced
on February 7 at Juarez, Mexico,
from her Brazilian television ac actor-producer
tor-producer actor-producer husband Eduardo Do Dolabella.
labella. Dolabella.
Miss Mattfeld announced her
wedding plans to a news confer conference
ence conference at Palm Beach two days
later.
Aspokesman for the court clerk
said the license would be issued
Friday to Justice Millard Caldwell
of the Florida Supreme Court, who
will perform the ceremony.

CAREER ORIENTATION
THURS.-FEB. 16th-5:00 P.M.Johnson Lounge-Fla. Union^"^^''
INTERVIEWS
Qfficee For Deto 1 1 S Kalamazoo, Michigan^

'The Children Are
Screaming In The
Jungles Os Haiphong

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) A 13-
year-old girls poem criticizing
the use of napalm in Vietnam
caused the Defense Department to
cancel 13,000 subscriptions to a
Presbyterian magazine, a church
board reported Tuesday.
Ttye poem was written by Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Beidler of Vero Beach, Fla,
and printed in the February issue
of Venture, which is published by
the Presbyterian Board of
Christian Education here. It is an
agency of the United Presbyterian
Church in the U.S.A., the nations
largest Presbyterian denomination
with 3,298,000 members.
The Defense Department said
the magazine had been dropped
from the list of publications rec recommended
ommended recommended for distribution in the
Armed Forces, but denied sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions had been cancelled.
Chaplains could still order the
magazine, a spokesman said.
The poem was titled After Aftercnoughts
cnoughts Aftercnoughts on napalm-drop on jungle junglevillages
villages junglevillages near Haiphong.

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The children are screaming
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SIGN OF THE TIMES? -- Two UF coeds,
i representing Students For A Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Society (SDS) display placard at
teach-in Tuesday on the Plaza of the
Americas.
Sexual Freedom 1
Book Nixed By Hale
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Four UF males were refused permission Tuesday to sell literature
advocating sexual freedom under the first amendment at the Pam me
Brewer teach-in.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale glanced at the literature in
question on his way out of his office Tuesday and labeled it obscene
until it could be examined more carefully, according to Randy Sides,
3LW.
Sides, who heads the four-man Sexual Freedom League, learned
that the material could not be examined more carefully until Hale
returns from a week-long trip.
Most of the literature was obtained from sexual freedom organi organizations
zations organizations at the University of California and includes the following
pamphlets: Eros Free, Intercourse, Love and Campus
Sexual Freedom Statement of Position.
We feel that sexual freedom literature should be distributed on
campus, especially with the Pam me Brewer hearing, Sides said.
The idea that the nude human body is shameful comes out of puri puritanistic
tanistic puritanistic attitudes which no longer apply.
In spite of Hales refusal, Sides and his three associates sold the
literature but werent very successful.
We decided to wait until the talks were completed to sell the
literature, Sides said, but suddenly there was a mass movement
toward Tigert and no one was left behind. We did manage to sell
some, though.
The other three members of the sexual freedom league, as they
choose to call the group, are Joel Starkey, 3BA, Ron Arons, 4AS and
Ken Sides. 2UC.
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Thursday, February 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

New Policy
Adopted For
Orientation
Upper Division transfer students
will be included in fall orientation
for the first time when the quar quarter
ter quarter begins in September, Skip Berg,
Director of Orientation, announced
Wednesday.
Berg, 3BA, said the first upper
division orientation was held in
January and the program will be
Improved for the larger fall ses session.
sion. session. Upper division orientation is
set for one afternoon during the
orientation period, the week before
classes start.
Approximately 45 graduate stu students
dents students will be in charge of upper
division groups, Berg said. Con Connie
nie Connie Ogle, 4BA, is assistant di director
rector director for upper division orien orientation.
tation. orientation.
Twenty-eight hundred freshman
and about 700 transfer students are
expected to participate in lower
division orientation. Berg said that
150 groups leaders are needed.
Any student with at least a 2.0
average may apply for the group
leader positions. These with pre previous
vious previous experience as group leaders
or staff members may apply for
the 40 staff positions open.
Interested students may sign up
for interviews Feb. 20-24, Feb.
27, Mar. 6, and Mar. 13 at the
information desk in Tigert Hall.
Graduate students wishing to
work with the upper division trans transfers
fers transfers will be Interviewed Feb. 28
from 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. In
the Dean of Men's Office, Berg
said.
If a graduate student isn't able
to be interviewed Feb. 28, he
may sign up for an interview ap appointment
pointment appointment during the undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate periods.
Undergraduate students will be
interviewed for group leader po positions
sitions positions Feb. 27, and Feb. 28 from
2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the
Dean of Men's Office.
Interviews will last for 5 min minutes,
utes, minutes, and will be conducted by Berg
and two assistant directors.
We're looking for students to
represent the university; we want
students who are neat, polite and
know the campus,'' Berg said.
Declines Talk.
At Bent Card
Dean of Women Betty Cosby
will not speak at the Bent Card''
Coffee House Friday concerning
the Pamme Brewer hearing as
was previously announced.
The Alligator was Informed
Wednesday, Dean Cosby believes a
hostile group would be present at
the Bent Card, and said she would
rather voice her opinions on the
case to a campus group, instead,
preferably a dorm area.

Page 5



', The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16, 1967

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
'A. Ii Ou.
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Martyrdom ?
Martyrdom is a noble end reserved
for but a small few.
The small number whose fame has
lived through the ages are the ones
whose principles meant more than any anything
thing anything else -- including death.
Most notableamong historys true mart martyrs
yrs martyrs are Socrates, Jesus Christ and
Galilee -- three men who had messages
to present regardless of their impli implications.
cations. implications. They neither wanted nor sought
fame, but only wanted truth and justice
to prevail.
These examples are living proof that
martyrdom is reserved for only those
with great ideas and the principles to
stand up for them. There is, at most,
only one in any given generation.
This is something that the 150 stu students
dents students who spent Tuesday night on the
second floor of Tigert should come to
grips with.
Not one of that group is likely ever to
be a martyr -- although nearly all of
them seem to have an intense desire to be.
Their basic stand was a demand that
they would sit in on Tigert until a
university official would agree to meet
with students in an open discussion of the
Faculty Discipline Committee.
But when Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd told the protestors that
there would be a live telethon through all
the TV-equipped classrooms -- with UF
President J. Wayne Reitz representing
the administration -- they werent satis satisfied.
fied. satisfied.
Now that student government is going
to do it all for us, chided one protes protestor,
tor, protestor, I guess we ought to go home.
He should have been serious. Indeed,
when Dr. Reitz offered to appear on the
telethon to answer called-in questions
from anyone, the purpose for the sit-in
had been accomplished and the protestors
should have gone home.
Some, in fact, did leave. But most of
them spent the night on the floors of
Tigert. And the only reason we can see
for it is some misguided desire for
martyrdom.
We believe have made our position clear
in the Pamme Brewer case, and we feel
that revision or complete renovation of
the FDC and the Code of Conduct are
necessary.
But we also believe that this is being
accomplished responsibly.
Student Body President Shepherd has
thrown his weight behind revision by ap appointing
pointing appointing a seven-man committee to come
up with some concrete solutions to the
problem. And he was instrumental in
setting up the telethon.
Other student leaders have followed
Shepherds lead.
We teel certain something WILL be
done. But it wont be accomplished by
150 students who elected to spend a night
tossing and turning on the hard floors of
Tigert.
Instead, it will be the result of hard
work by responsible student leadership
and not the uncertain tactics of a few
misguided seekers of martyrdom.

PRIDE AND CONSENT

Centuries Not Far Apart

(EDITOR'S NOTE: New columnist Rossman will
try to put the accent of his column on the current
topics of dissent.)
By JONATHAN ROSSMAN
1 Alligator Columnist
No one expects Sen. George Smathers to place
the accent on dissent in his public statements
about the policy of the Johnson Administration.
It is of little importance that Sen. Smathers does
not think that the Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee
mittee Committee is rendering any great service to the United
States." It is the attitude of consent behind this
criticism that is of increasing concern.
Smathers stated that the witnesses at Sen. William
Fulbrights Vietnam war hearings have been
heavily weighted" against administration war
policies.
The publicity gets out on these hearings," said
Smathers, and Red China and Russia and North
Vietnam reach erroneous conclusions that the
people of the United States arent supporting the
administration."
Smathers criticism is obviously not aimed at
wintesses such as Secretary of State Dean Rusk.
More likely his remarks are directed to the recent
testimonies Os George Kennan and Edwin 0.
Reischauer. Kennan is the nations leading authority
on Soviet communism and Reischauer, until re recently
cently recently our ambassador to Japan, is unsurpassed
in his knowledge of Asian affairs.
Kennan told the Senate committee that our 20
year-old picture of an international Communist
conspiracy is no longer correct. Reischauer testi testified
fied testified that our understanding of both the power and
the threat of China and the power and influence of
the United States in Asia is based on misconception.
These views, from deliberative and scholarly
men, are clearly not in accordance with ad administrative
ministrative administrative policy. There is no question about the
authority or the integrity of either of these two
men to speak. Only that they object is at question.
And not why they do so.
with the opinions of the enemy abroad than the
advice of the experts at home? Part of the
answer lies in the fact that we are so sure that
we are right.
We suffer, as Sidney Harris implied during
ACCENT, from an excess of our own basic principle.
There comes a time when a great' nation is so

OUR MAN HOPPE

Damon And Pythias Revisited

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
Once upon a time there were
twin brothers named Damon and
Pythias Smeecher, who shared a
deep love of learning. The only
difference between them was that
Damon loved to acquire learning
and Pythias loved to give it away
Loving learning as they did,
they naturally joined the faculty
of the University of Megapolis,
which was the greatest treasure
trove of learning in the whole
wide world.
Damon decided to become a
scholar of ancient Etruscan funeral
orations because he loved dead
languages and things like that.
Pythias decided to become a tea teacher
cher teacher of Life, because he loved
life and things like that.
* *
In hardly any time at all, Damon
became the greatest scholar of
ancient Etruscan funeral orations
in the whole wide world. He wrote
papers and books and was univer universally
sally universally recognized as a leading au authority
thority authority in his field by both other
authorities in his field.
With a great effort, he would tear
himself away from his beloved
Etruscan funeral orations, scurry
to the lecture hall and rattle off
his lecture without once looking up
from his notes. Actually, he de delivered
livered delivered the exact same lecture
every alternate Wednesday for 32
years. But as he delivered it en entirely
tirely entirely in ancient Etruscan, which
nobody understood, there were few
complaints.
So grants poured in to Damon
from the Ford, Rockefeller and

Maidenform Foundations. He was
made a full professor at 27, head
of his department at 31 and was
always described at faculty teas
as a jewel in the diadem of this
great university."
Meanwhile, his brother Pythias
became the greatest teacher of
Life in the whole wide world.
His students loved him. They
would flock to sit at his feet as
he taught them how the stars
wheel in their courses, why a
cowslip blooms and what goodness
was. He poured out everything he
knew about everything and a gen generation
eration generation of students grew up wiser
and kinder, instilled with a love of
learning and a love of life.
Os course, this kind of teaching
took a lot of time and Pythias
never did finish his paper en-

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO JIM WHITE NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Assistant Managing Editor wire Editor
_ I4 gene nail -stef a Nip: jamus jo ann langworthy
Editorial Assistant Society Editor General Assignment
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, BUI Douthat, Elaine
mier, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
ep erd, 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.

confident that It is guided by divine grace that it
precludes the idea that it could make mistakes.
Such is the delusion of power that this nation
faces today. We have set ourselves as the saviours
of the less powerful countries of the world and
cannot comprehend that in our benign guidance
anyone would want to be saved from us.
As Prof. Herbert Butterfield at the University
of Cambridge put it:
The hardest strokes of heaven fall in history
upon those who imagine that they can control
things in a sovereign manner, as though they were
Kings of Earth, playing Providence not only for
themselves but for the far future. .and gambling
on a lot of risky calculations in which there must
never be a single mistake.
It is tricky business, this playing God.
Nor can it be said that it is truly a matter of
pride.
Richard Nixon argued that we here in the West
have our face as do the people in the Far East.
More to the point, as Mr. Reischauer remarked,
here in the United States we have too much face.
The pride involved in Vietnam is not the pride of
the world's most powerful nation, nor is it the honor
of a treaty. It is the pride of a few individuals
who have made a lot of risky calculations and
now cannot acknowledge their mistakes.
All this is what Sen. Fulbright has termed the
arrogance of power. Men who oppose the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents policy, though they may be expert, are
regarded as ignorant, while those that favor the
administrations policy, though they may be ignorant,
are regarded as expert. It is a situation not uts utssimilar
similar utssimilar from a scene in Robert Bolts drama,
A Man For All Seasons. King Henry Vm wishes
to divorce his wife so that he maybe free to marry
his mistress Ann Bolyn. He approaches Thomas
More for his highly regarded opinion.
Well, Hiomas, have you thought of my
problem?
Aye my lord, is Mores reply, I have thought
of little else.
And you see it my way now, gtate/the King.
No, my lord, I do not, says TSpmas More.
NO!? shouts Henry, TTien, damn it man,
you have not thought enough!
It makes one think the centuries are not so
far apart as they sometimes seem.

titled What Life Is AH About/'
But, as ne said to himself, No
scholarly journal would publish
a paper like that anyway/'
At the age of 62, Pythias was
called into the Dean's office. Look
here, Smeecher," said the Dean,
I noticed your name on the faculty
roster. What do you do around here
anyway?"
I guess I just teach, sir," said
Pythias apologetically.
Good heavens, Smeecher,"
cried the Dean, canceling his con contract
tract contract on the spot, how can we go
on being the greatest treasure
trove of learning in the world, if
you keep giving the stuff away?"
* *
Moral: The modern university is
a perfect place to get an education.
If you're a member of the faculty.



By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
The Farm Workers Support Committee
claims low pay, long hours and completely
inadequate housing are the plight of the
farm workers in the Glades areas. No one
doubts that some changes need to be
made. But some of the misrepresentations
that the FWSC has placed before the student
body border on the verge of half-truths.
Hie average farm laborers apartment
or house rent averages $lO to sl4 a week.
This includes electricity and water. The
average living quarters have a bedroom,
living room, kitchen and bathroom. The
only ones without bathrooms inside the
house are in the housing authorities that
the FWSC visited, where there is a com community
munity community bathroom for each group of houses.
These housing authorities were built in
the 40s.
Most of the laborers live in concrete
block apartment houses, usually two or
three stories high. The new housing
authorities which the FWSC has failed to
tell UF students about are planned com communities
munities communities of concrete duplexes. In the last
10 years there has been a 700 per cent
increase in the number of concrete block
apartment houses, duplexes, and homes for
the farm laborers. There have been very
few new wooden houses built.
And Mr. Lozoff, you are just a little
late with all your yelling and screaming.
Within the past year, 1966, the housing
authorities you visited were destined to be
destroyed in the near future. New concrete
block, low rent housing projects are
already scheduled to be built. Mr. Neu Neustein,
stein, Neustein, who made a trip to the Glades area
said unity (meaning a union) was the mi migrants
grants migrants only hope. Well, all these plans
were made without union pressure.
Concerning the work being done to help

EDITOR:
It is to those who follow the
professional agitators, those who
are used and abused by them
that I address myself.
What will happen to you, you
who are the pawns in the struggle
for power by people not nearly
so altruistic as they would appear?
Their clamor, in this instance over
the Pamme Brewer question, is a
mere tactic, a vehicle with which
to generate dissatisfaction design designed
ed designed to bring down the existing or order

Forget StudentsMorals;
Concentrate On Education

EDITOR:
Wanda the prude made a very
interesting but irrational statement
in yesterday's Alligator: If Miss
Brewer 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.
It seems to me, the written law has
already expressed the opinion of allow allowing
ing allowing such conduct. (Even with this law,
I do not think the photographers are
over-crowded with nudes. Maybe we
should scold Wandas date for letting
her see Murder's Row,'' and not warn warning
ing warning her of its fictitious origin!) If
the FDC members would like to change
our 20th century morality, I commend
them. However, they should not use
our school's name, if its going to bring
adverse publicity with it.
Wanda's statement does not speak too
highly of our educational system. Our
university should concentrate on pro providing
viding providing its students with an education
when a 3AS student makes such an

Farmworkers Really Dont Do That Poorly

Agitators 9 Clamor Tactic To Destroy Order

the present situation, the State Department
of Health has cited Palm Beach County
as the number one county in the state in
efforts to help the farm workers sani sanitation
tation sanitation and health.
The charge of long hours is as fiction fictionalized
alized fictionalized as any of the FWSCs statements.
I could take your FWSC to the fields
where these laborers work (evidently they
have not been there) and wager they could
not show me workers working an 18 hour
day. Or any for less than $1.25 an hour.
Or many working more than eight or nine
hours per day. Or many past 5:30 in the
afternoon.
Most harvesters are through work at 2 or
3 because they start at 6 or 7 in the
morning. (Not all crops can be harvested
that early though, because of dew still on
the plants).
The average work day is seven to eight
hours. Only occasionally will you find
crews working more than eight hours.
And if working past eight hours is
abhorrent, the FWSC must not understand
what it means to have a field that must be
harvested in one day because the next day
will be too late.
For the benefit of the majority of you
students who have not been able to attend
Mr. Lozoff*s meetings, I would like to
relate some more of the stories he has
been telling the religious and other groups
representatives.
Watermelon pickers usually make 90
cents a day.
At one meeting he said that the
average farm laborers wages in Belle
Glade were 76 cents an hour.
The next meeting he said the average
wages were lowered to 66 cents an hour.
The letter to the Alligator by an
FWSC member related the story of a man

der order and hopefully gain power from
the resulting turmoil.
One of their leaders asked that
a couple of thousand students ga gather
ther gather on the steps of Tigert Hall.
Perhaps 150 assembled there,
many of whom were curious on onlookers.
lookers. onlookers.
From a pragmatic viewpoint it
should be obvious that these ni nihilists
hilists nihilists cannot generate the wide widespread
spread widespread response necessary to ac achieve
hieve achieve the power they seek. They

illogical deduction that an allowance of
miss crewer's actions will obviously
cause all other coeds to do likewise.
very one seems to oe justly con concerned
cerned concerned with the reputation of our uni university.
versity. university. Maybe we should exclude the
FDC from this list, since they are
bringing more harm to our reputation
than any Pamme Brewer."
I do not condone her actions, but I
do condone the fight she is wagering
for her rights. Had Mr. Voyles asked
me what I would do if my sister were
in the same situation, my answer would
have been simple: Id wring her neck!
This, however, does not give the FDC
or anyone else the right to conduct
an unconstitutional trial!
in short, I suggest the-FDC mem members
bers members and the university stick to pro providing
viding providing its students with an education
and forget about changing the morals
of our 20th century.
JOHN R. ALLISON, 3AS

will fail because they are wrong,
wrong because the system that
they seek to destroy is not rearly
so unjust or so inflexable as they
pretend.
The vast majority realize the
basic merits and advantages of a
productive and orderly system.
They will not follow the Pied Pi Pipers
pers Pipers who preach destruction, anar anarchy,
chy, anarchy, and chaos.
It is incumbent upon you to real realize
ize realize that the wrongs that these

who has an all time record earning of $lB
and that was for an 18 hour dav. (He must
be the only man m the Glades that can see
in the dark.)
Lozoff s letter in the Alligator, Jan.
18, stated that a group of women farm
workers had struck because of a reduction
in their wages. This is another example
of Bo just repeating wnat ne is told to
tell people by his brother in Belle Glade.
There was no reduction in anybodys
wages.
In the same letter Bo states that
these women farm workers wages were
only $1,500 per year per family. This is
another example of a complete lack of
research. (Read further).
What is the true picture of wages and
income in the area? The following can all
be documented.
I studied the payroll sheets of a dozen
corn harvesting crews. The ranges for the
workers were between $lB and S3O a day.
The pickers make between $22 and S3O,
and the packers between $lB and $25.
The average work day was eight hours
and none more than nine hours.
Interviews with celery harvesting rig
foremen (white and Negro) revealed that
very seldom did anyone make below sl7
a day. The highest paid workers on the
rig were the crate-makers who averaged
$35 a day and some days earned as high
as S4O.
A cabbage harvester revealed that the
workers wont even come to the fields
unless they are guaranteed $25 a day.
A watermelon grower says he guaran guarantees
tees guarantees $2 an hour but the workers always
make more because they are paid piece piecerate.
rate. piecerate. They usually work at least eight
hours.
I asked a celery cutter what he earned

EDITOR:
Miss Wanda Kuehr, whose 7AS clas classification
sification classification should indicate maturity and
presence of mind, has decided to ride
the white charger of self-righteous self-righteousness
ness self-righteousness and hunt down Miss Pamela
Brewer, who violated a vague, hypo hypocritical
critical hypocritical standard" set down by the
farcical FDC.
Miss Kuehr, who says, I believe
in individual freedom, attacks (par (pardon
don (pardon my grossness) the lion of indi individual
vidual individual freedom."
%
Come on, Wanda baby, the U.S.
S.R. Constitution comes out in favor of
individual freedom, but the Soviet
government has been woefully slow
in making this freedom a reality.
Francois Marie Arouet de Voltaire
spent 14 years in the Bastille because
the King of France distrusted the
lion of individual freedom, but the Sage
of Ferney left behind a memorable,
but oft-forgotten dictum: Idisapprove

Thursday, February 16. 1967. The Florida Alligator,

destroyers ply to their own advan advantage
tage advantage are not nearly so important
as to warrant the price to be
paid by their manipulated followers
Minor administrative concess concessions
ions concessions can be made when and where
the grievance complained of is one
o f merit, but might even these
be accomplished better by respon responsible
sible responsible intellectual persuasion?
Will you be left so alienated as
to be unable to function in the real

Who Is To Judge
What Art Is?

one day I was home. He said he cut two
rows today and got $lO a row. When
asked what his wife made as a packer
on the same rig, on the same day, he
said $24.
On two successive mornings, the fol following
lowing following happened at one of the loading
platforms in Belle Glade. Three buses
from the same farm arrived to pick up
workers to take them to harvest truck
crops (various vegetables).
The buses were guaranteeing sls a day,
the union leaders demanded sl7. Only one
bus left full at sls. The next day the same
three buses returned ready to pay sl7
a day.
Now the Union demanded sl9 a day. The
workers were willing to go at sl7 but this
day Union leaders forced them to stay
back. Only a few braved the leaders and
boarded the buses. The rest went home
without work or money. A greedy Union
forced them to pass up $95 a week jobs.
The buses left empty with the exception of
the few.
The only accounts I found of long
hours were in the packing houses where
crates are unloaded off the trucks from
the fields, pre-cooled, and loaded on
railroad box cars to be shipped. These
men arrived at work at nine or ten in
the morning and didnt get off until nine
or ten that night.
I asked several what their average
wages were and found that they average
S9O to sllO a week. During slow periods
they make S7O to SBO and during peaks
it is not uncommon to find whole crews
making an average of $l2O to $l3O a
week, per person.
But I admit these men work 10 to
12 hours some days. They are possibly
the last remnants of a whole nation that
used to work 12 hours or more a day.
Horrible, isnt it?

world with which you will even eventually
tually eventually have to come to terms?
Might it not be wiser to devote
your efforts toward developing
your talents so that you may enter
this society and become a produc productive
tive productive and respected member of it?
Beware of those who shout,
Burn your house in protest,
for when they pass away, the
winter is long and cold.
ROGER R. COFFMAN, 3 LW

of what you say, but I will defend to
the death your right to say it. M Have
we decided to stop defending?
Would Miss Brewers actions cast a
pall of doom over the UF's future?
I doubt it. Diane Chandler, Playboys
September Playmate, is a 19-year old
Illinois sophomore; the University of
Illinois has not crumbled since she
posed. For those who think Jung, I
have seen Dianes body (a very nice
one) on dozens of walls in UF dorms.
If Lester Hale and King White wont
give the Charlatan on-campus*sanc on-campus*sanctioning,
tioning, on-campus*sanctioning, why does Tigert Hall place
its greasy hands in the magazines
affairs? Does Betty Cosby have any
power over Hugh Hefner?
But, then again, my parents have
both feet planted in the 20th century,
not the Victorian Age. Should Mrs.
Solomon Miller (I call her Mom)
become UF Dean of Women? Per Perhaps.
haps. Perhaps.
DAVID MILLER, 2UC

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16, 1967

I
m*rs This?/
There s Sntk
% K cmx/
COULD WfiE ACTUALLY
B£ A LOCATION ON CAMPUS
WITHOUT A DITCH <* DIRT PILL
ON IT? (ye OaUBT it!)
Doesnt Like Conduct
Os Floridas Fans

EDITOR:
After sitting through approxi approximately
mately approximately two hours of the Florida-
Miami basketball fiasco last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night I felt compelled to
either write a letter to The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator or throw up. I did both.
I am continually sickened at the
disrespect and immaturity shown
by sports fans everywhere but the
sportsmanship at the home of the
fighting Gators is of particular
interest to me, because it stinks.
True, the game was horrible
(the only team in America that
played better than Miami Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night was Florida) and any
time we made a basket a cheer
was in order. Still, there was no
excuse for the personal, obscene,
uncouth and vulgar remarks and
actions spewed by our fans. From
the shadows of obscurity our col-
Doesnt Like
Computer
Registration
EDITOR:
The new computer system of
registration seems fine except for
one point.
I am a new student here this
trimester and I was looking for forward
ward forward to privileged registration
next fall because my classes are
drawn out from 7:30 to 5:45 due
to late registration.
As the system is set up now
I will have the same problem
in the fall because I plan to attend
the summer session and I wont
be permitted to register for the
fall until after the ones not at attending
tending attending this summer have already
done so. So, 1 will probably have
my classes drawn out again this
fall.
f &
JAMES E. McLEAN, 3AS

lege men bombarded Miami Coach
Bruce Hale with garbage, both
shouted and thrown. Disregarding
the mans position as coach, I
think respect for his age alone
should be enough to deter such
pathetic outbursts. I could only
picture my father sitting there
being hit by paper cups thrown
by some twenty year old loud loudmouth
mouth loudmouth brat hiding behind his friend
seated in front of him.
There is a big difference be between
tween between enthusiasm and support for
your team and vulgar, uncouth
harassment of the opposition.
I was seated five feet from the
Miami bench and the action of
Coach Hale that drew such
response from our men in the
stands was warranted and under understandable.
standable. understandable. Miami was called for
a foul but was given two points
for the basket they had made.
Then the other referee took the
basket away from Miami. I be believed,
lieved, believed, as did Coach Hale, an ex
planation was in order. An expla explanation,
nation, explanation, not a barrage of paper cups.
As if all this fighting Gator
spirit wasnt enough I heard one
slob behind me taunting Rusty
Parker (a Miami player) with very
personal and cutting cries. Dont
you feel such kind of harassment
is a bit too degrading for a basket basketball
ball basketball game? I only wish Rusty had
come over and plucked this man
among men out of the stands and
walked on his face. Then Im sure
wed all have heard his cries.
If drawing responses from such
uncool misfits as Mike Whittman
is your aim I think both you and
he should buy two front row seats
to a burlesque show, not a basket basketball
ball basketball game.
After the game, both by his seek seeking
ing seeking out Coach Bartlett and his
gentlemanly conduct while speak speaking
ing speaking to the press, Coach Hale did
credit to himself and his school.
I approached Mr. Hale and apolo apologized
gized apologized for tne sports manswp we
showed him, he replied,Oh, thats
all right! . Was it?

RONALD STARK

Pikes Attempts Make
God Irrelevant, Unnecessary

EDITOR:
I would like to register a few
comments on Bishop Pikes talk,
comments partly inspired by Just Justine
ine Justine Hartmans column of Jan. 27.
Religion-in Life Week suggested
by the phrase Whos afraid of
Bishop Pike? that someone (but
not the students) was afraid of
him.
Though I cannot be sure, I had
the impression that this some someone
one someone was anyone who might agree
with certain other Bishops that
some of Bishop Pikes views are
heretical. If this be the implic implication,
ation, implication, I can only say silliness
and pass to more important mat matters.
ters. matters.
Bishop Pike made several crit criticisms
icisms criticisms and complaints about the
Church -that it wasLdrogge&kick-
Churchthat it was dragged kick kicking
ing kicking into the twentieth century,
that Bishops are often too entangled
in administrative affairs and that
people these days are finding the
Church irrelevantwhich the most
orthodox Bishops have made.
To be sure, there is nothing
heretical in these remarks; neither
is there anything new in them.
They are simply valid criticisms
of situations which the Church must
attempt to correct. (And as for
that last criticism, it must be
asked, In what period of history
has the Church ever been so rel relevantthat
evantthat relevantthat any but the smallest por portion
tion portion of the people have really been
committed to the way of Christ?
Further, the Church does not
posit heaven and hell as the moti motivating
vating motivating forces for Christian conduct
A 17th-century hynm found in the
Episcoaal Hymnal states this sim simply
ply simply enough. Why., should I not
love thee well, Not for the sake
of winning heaven, nor any fear
of hell; Not with the hope of gain gaining
ing gaining aught, not seeking a reward;
But as thyself hast loved me.
That Christianity is geo-paro geo-parochial
chial geo-parochial is doubtful considering the
medieval hymn by St. Francis
which contains the lines My Lord
by praised by brother sun...My
Lord be praised by sister moon
and all the stars. Yet Christian Christianity
ity Christianity is geocentric enough to believe
that both the social issues of the
day(e.g.segregation, Viet Nam)
as well as the individuals life re receive
ceive receive the attention of God. I
suppose the opposing view would
have to consider such phenomena
as unworthy of out broadened
outlooks if it were consistent
(which Bishop Pike isnt).
Concerning the Trinity, the de demands
mands demands of brevity prevent any ex explanation
planation explanation of the cruciality of this
doctrine in Christian thought. But
it should be mentioned that the
Church has never maintained that
human language can express the
ineffable nature of God.
Bishop Pike has learned irom
Martin Buber about I-Thou and
I-It relationships. Yet he turns
around and tells us we must base
our knowledge of God on empirical
knowledge. According to Buber,
-the scientific method is useful for forknowing

EDITOR:
In taking this time and space, it would be
my purpose to speak both for myself and un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly many others in extending a note of
appreciation to Miss Brewer for her time and
effort put forth concerning tne controversial issue
in which she is now involved.
The proportions of this issue have grown from
those of a mere campus disagreement* to what
is thought by many to be equal in importance to

Thanks Pamme For 6 Fight 9

knowing forknowing an It, not a Thou,
not a personal God. Still, it is
good that Bishop Pike has discov discovered
ered discovered that we should view other men
as persons and not as things, which
is surely included in that far farreaching
reaching farreaching directive Love thy neigh
bor as thyself.
The most disturbing aspect of
his thought, however, is his a assumption
ssumption assumption that man alone can work
toward such a goal with any sort
of success. The Jewish people
had the Ten Commandments; they
believed in them. Yet, they
usually acted otherwise if the Old
Testament prophets can be be believed.
lieved. believed.
Likewise, many wise men have
given us paths of right conduct, but
a little scientific observation

Open Letter To Dr. Moore
SIR:
There is no question in my mind as to the worthiness of your
book, Procedures of Thinkin, but I must be doing something
wrong.
I have tried so hard to form as many hypotheses as I could
(even unpalatable ones) for its raison detre; but alas, to no
avail. Each hypothesis turns out to be a fallacy.
But I, as well as everyone else, know that to reason in a
complex fashion so that no normal human being outside the
University of Florida can follow my thinking is much better
than to do so in a clear and simple manner so that I will be
able to communicate with the rest of mankind upon the successful
completion of your invaluable contribution to those chosen people
IBMed as 1 and 2 UC.
Please forgive my circumlocutiouness, but after having com completed
pleted completed three-fourths of your book, I am no longer able to think
in any other manner.
Fallaciously yours,
A CHOSEN PEOPLE
Killeen Bothers Him

EDITOR:
Many people on campus have
become involved in the Brewer
issue. They seem to feel that a
definite problem exists, con concerning
cerning concerning rights and the college
student. Miss Brewer was the
spark that ignited this issue, and
now the rules of the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee are being
tested.
All of this is normal procedure
when people dont agree with a
situation of this type. However,
what disturbs me is the person who
is behind all of the agitation, Bill
Killeen. Every time I read an
article about Miss Brewer, I al always
ways always end up reading words from
the mouth of Killeen. What bothers
me is the fact that Killeen is not
even a student at the UF. I fail
to see his motives.
I want to hear what Pam me
Brewer, Charles Shepard, and
Barry Sinoff have to say, and as
you can see from their actions
last Friday the Tenth, they are
not afraid to become involved and
state their views.
There is an issue on campus
that deserves constructive criti-

the free speech movements of the University of
California two years ago.
Such escalations must certainly involve more
problems for Miss Brewer than those formerly
anticipated; and it is for her continued effort in
the fight for student rights (more broadly, the
rights of the individual) that rouses on my part,
an expression of THANKS.
STEPHEN V. STEADHAM, 2UC
*

reveals that men have seldom fol followed
lowed followed them. And I doubt serioulsy
that Bishop Pikes audience rushed
out and went on a spree of treat treating
ing treating each other as persons.
Thus, Bishop Pike has abandoned
all Christian pessimism regarding
human conduct. As Justine Hart Hartman
man Hartman commented, he did not speak
of repentance or seeing the light
of grace or prayer. His phil philosophy
osophy philosophy is essentially humanistic,
and there is no need for such
concepts in a man-centered thought
system. The great irony of it is
that in Bishop Pikes attempt to
make religion relevant, he has only
succeeded in making God both ir irrelevant
relevant irrelevant and unnecessary.
ANDREW HUGHES 6 AS

cism, but let the students and
their leaders agitate, not a guy
who doesnt belong here.
PAUL KING, 3JM
(EDITORS NOTE: This cartoon
was submitted by Mr. King along
with his letter. We thought it such
an excellent drawing as to merit
publication, despite the fact that
Killeens name is misspelled).
MY NAME tft PAM ftteMOL AND 1 REFUSE
TT> GWwn. BEFORE AMY faculty DISCIPLINARY
CoMMiTTCe ..



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
21" TV for handyman. $15.00; Oli Olivetti
vetti Olivetti portable typewriter, excellent
condition, S3O. 378-4913. 2101 NW
55th Terr. (A-97-2t-c).
10x50 PACEMAKER, 2 bedroom,
fully carpeted, air-conditioned.
Ideal for student. Prefer to sell
but will consider renting. 378-
2982. (A-97- lOt-c).
OR TRADE: BAUSCH AND LOMB
Microscope 3 objectives, mechani mechanical
cal mechanical stage and other goodies; 7
transistor radio 1x2.5x2.5; WAR WARING
ING WARING health juice extractor would
like good disecting scope if you
have one to trade or sell. Phone
378-4950 after 5:30 p.m., ring 10
times. (A-97-lt-p).
35 MM FILM. Fresh. Reloaded
cartridges, 20 exp. Kodak Plus-X,
50?: Tri-X, 60? allow 10 days.
George Adkins P.O. Box 14374.
(A-97-4t-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).
BASENJI PUP, Registered AKC,
top blood lines, $75.00. Call 481-
2362 after 5 p.m. (A-96-st-c).
21 T.V. Good condition SSO.
Call 372-2957. (A-96-3t-p).
SPANISH Guitar, made in Mexico,
excellent condition. $25. Call Jim
after 6 p.m. in room 72, 372-9367.
(A-95-3t-p).
FOR SALE Furniture for sale:
Beds, sofa, chairs, refrigerator,
etc. A house full, must sell. Call:
after 5 p.m. 372-7980 or 372-
6157. (A-96-3t-c).
for rent
HEY! HAVE YOU HEARD? Colonial
Manor Apts. NOW have Summer
rates of SIOO per month, May thru
August, on all apts. BUT Reser Reservations
vations Reservations MUST be made NOW. Call
or go by Colonial Manor Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 1216 SW 2nd Avenue, 372-
7111. (B-97-10t-c).
STUDENT ONLY, Air-conditioned,
one bedroom trailer. Suitable for
single student or married couple.
$75 per month. Call 372-5182. (B (B---97-2t-c).
--97-2t-c). (B---97-2t-c).
MALE Roommate wanted to share
modern, air-conditioned, split splitlevelish
levelish splitlevelish apartment close to
campus. S4O a month. Price in includes
cludes includes utilities. Call 372-6050.
(B-97-3t-nc).
MOTORCYCLE Trailer for Tent.
$7 per use. Tilt bed for easy
loading, hold down ropes, bumper
hitch. Trailer will be available
until August, 1967. Phone 372-
1576. (B-97-3t-p).
3 MINUTES from Medical Center.
1 bedroom duplex apt. 1240 S.W.
14th St. $65 per month. Bargain.
372-3576 or 372-4692. (B-97-
3t-c).
FOR RENT: Comfortable corner
room, 2 closets, semi-private
bath, and entrance, 2 blocks from
campus, couple or single rea reasonable
sonable reasonable 378-4645. (A-96-3t-c).

for rent
GRADUATE COED in English need
mischievious yet sedate, vivacious
yet studious roommate. Only SSO
per month. Pays for private room
and for 1/2 utilities. 378-5921 after
6 p.m. or weekends. (B-96-3t-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---18-10-c).
--18-10-c). (B---18-10-c).
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-cL
i
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 Disecting microscope;
good insect net; call 378-4950 after
5 p.m. best time. (C-97-lt-p)
LEAD SINGER/rhythm guitar, or
lead guitar/singer for great new
permanent band: The Roamin'
Orgy. Clint Van Nest, 376-8194;
Jim 372-4618. (C-96-3t-p).
WANTED Female roommate to
share apartment. SSO per month.
Village 34. Call 376-6461 or 378-
6224. (C-96-3t-c).
COED Roommate needed to share
University Garden Apartment
$41.25 per monthplus l/4utilities.
378-5531. February rent free. (C (C---95-3t-c).
--95-3t-c). (C---95-3t-c).
WANTED: Female roommate for
Colonial Manor Apts. Call 378-
5737 or 372-7111. (C-96-3t-c).

, WANTED Two responsible guys 3
to share large house in North
East area near town. $38.50 per
month "And share utilities. Cal'
378-5506 or 376-6774.(C-93-st-c).
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).
CARRIER SALESMAN wanted to
handle newspaper on University
Campus. If interested contact Mr.
. Wheeler at 376-8985.(E-95- lOt-c).
i onhkM

Thursday, February 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
RIDE IN STYLE The car with
personality s2 DODGE. Every Everything
thing Everything works Best offer. Call
376-9516. Ask for Tom or Bill.
(G-97-3t-p).
AUSTIN HEALEY 100-4 all new
interior, top, tonneau, and tires.
Runs and cooks great. Student
needs money must sell S6OO. 372-
1576. (G-97-3t-p).
'55 CHEVY. V-B,automatic, 2door
hard top. Good condition. Call 378-
2259. (G-97-2t-c).
1965 CORVETTE, Dark green con convertible,
vertible, convertible, 327 with four speeds.
Phone 376-0766. (G-97-2t-c).
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).
1960 TAUNUS. Radio, heater, 4-
door. Excellent condition through throughout.
out. throughout. $250. 378-4012. Evenings. (G (G---96-3t-c).
--96-3t-c). (G---96-3t-c).
'59 FORD Hurst floor shift
a million laughs. Call Jim, 372-
7711 after 6 p.m. (G-96-3t-c).
1960 FORD. 4-door, automatic,
V-8. $175.00. .fleed money. 376-
2912. (G-96-3t-p).
zmrnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmitt
= f GATOR ADS*\ I
= ARE |
lJ |g |
E ART-TIME STUDENT
forks 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
6PM-7PM
1 J i
I
help wanted i
SUMMER RESORT
Southern Michigan Resort
30th year, Jack Jill Ranch,
young adult guests exclusively
19 to 38. Reply S. Winslow,
1430 So. Bayshore Drive,
Miami, Florida 33131. Will
correspond and arrange Inter Interviews
views Interviews on campus. Slagle appli applicants
cants applicants only, age 30 to 38. Gross
monthly pay shown tor each
position. You will be charged
>3O weekly tor lodging, meals
and activities. START WORK WORKMAY
MAY WORKMAY 11th THRU SEPT. 17th.
FEMALE POSITIONS:
-t-* WAITRESSES >344.
SNACK BAR CLERKS->844.
OFFICE, Experience,
Good Typist >360.
MALE POSITIONS:
MUSICIANS COMBIN COMBINATION
ATION COMBINATION BPORTB SOCIAL
STAFF Guitar, Plano
Organ, Trombone, Trum Trumpet,
pet, Trumpet, Aecordlan >309.
WRANGLERS Minimum
Age 31, Experience with
horses >376.
YARD MAN Lawns A
Maintenance >3BO.
OFFICE- Good Typist,
Mine. Work >3BO.
OSH WASHER Operator
>3BO.
POTS PANS Washer
- >360.
BUS BOYS Kitchen, Din-
Ing Rm. >3BO.
SNACK BAR CLERK->360.

Page 9

personal
ELECTRIC Utility rates in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are the HIGHEST in the con continental
tinental continental U.S.A. for small commer commercial
cial commercial users of up to 6,000 KWH In
cities our size. Above 6,000 KWH,
a few cities have worse rates.
Your church, your schools and your
grocery store pay these high com commercial
mercial commercial rates. Who pays in the end?
You do, of course. COURT
COLLIER will work for lower cost
electric power. Vote COLLIER for
City Commission, March 21. (J (J---
--- (J--- st-p).

ASKED McLAUGHOFI
fiSPJHtt SAID IT SHOULD BE I
m*M. HELD OVER
( i 3 JAMES MASON ALAN BATES IYNN REDGRAVE
I 5 7 MHHMBHi An EVtRCLAOES Prafccwjj
[ 9:15 SUfIE IfllMtSttft fOft MATUftt Al)Qlt*l [^|
JULIES LEAVING!^
TH | S W | LL BE HER
CMldren-s | % LAST WEEKEND
m- m&mm
arr ?1 5
r^rirguii^r FINAL PERFORMANCE TODAY
: .| 1.. fz\ : at 1:05 3:10 5;15 7:25 7:30
lAlil lflfAa9 VXwwkwl wvmHok Kcfil VUm >j
GLORIOUSLY TOLD IN ENGLISH] t A-JfciAiJ
IjPECIAI STUDeWPRICE ANYTIME" TODAY SIPQ
STARTING TOMORROW N
GATORAD^USTSLA^^^^^^^^^^j

personal
Happy fourth Anniversary Grump!
Love Dick. (J-97-lt-p).
WANTED: People who like to hold
each other while dancing. Great
new sound at Winn jammer. El Trio
Fresco. Winn jammer Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, 9:30 p.m.
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue, 376-9265.
(J-97-7t-c).
SPIRIT IS HIGH AS THE PHI
MUS VIE TO WIN DERBY. GO,
SIGMA CHI! (J-91-Bt-p).



CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
STUDENT or student wife to oper operate
ate operate Justowriters in preparing copy
for FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. Ex Experienced
perienced Experienced operator preferred but
not essential. Proficient typing
ability mandatory. Contact Mr.
White or Mr. Myking in office of
the Board of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
tf-nc).
HBBSBSH |-Feature At: .
[yJjT7n-J 1:00-3:10-5:20 J
I kmir&g
p inertin
TtcwwcoiW Huaviswi*

RELEASE is a magazine I
I Featuring ,this time I
I Dr. Tom Hanna I
I the Erotica of bathroom walls I
I yellow journalism at its best, the AIHt I
I the RELEASE SEAL of I
I APPROVAL AWARDS I
£|
I Alan Levin
I A biological classification of GOD
I Tolkiens Hobbits
I a short story by corseri
I cF
I JUacfe soetrp mb Htgfjt
I and morefwhich weVe got to keep under cover) until
I Feb. 20
I
I P.S. our Mag should be as good as our ads.
R

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16, 1967

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i I i



Intramural Tourney Begins
In Orange-Blue League

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Sports Writer
The basket Dan pnase of the UF
intramurals program resumes to today
day today as six Orange League teams
are set to clash.
Games slated today include the
TEPs vs. the Pi Kappa Phis, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma nus vs. SPEs, and the Pi Lams
will battle Pi Kappa Alpha.
Seven games were scheduled
Wednesday but the results were
not available at press time.
The TEPs are leading the
Orange League with a total of
628 points. They are followed by
the SAEs with 499, the Sigma
Chis with 463, and the Phi Delts
with 460 points.
The other 12 teams are over
200 points behind the league lead leader.
er. leader.
The Blue League begins hand handball
ball handball action Monday and basketball
Feb. 27.

w
jjp
You cant have jGBEI
HUMOH4M
I in a non-Humor Magazine I
r Sez who? I
I "Our first issue was naive," says the editor. "We tried 1
I to play the game by their rules and it cost us readers.
I The second issue is as it should be: Students will love I
I it Tigert will ban it ~ and the gods will be appeased." 1
Release I
I Feb. 20 I
| (a different magazine) I

I "basketball I
I
I I

The TKEs are pacing the Blue
League with 625 points. The other
top contenders are the Phi Gamma
Deltas with 573 points and theKAs
with 458.
In the Independent League, New Newman
man Newman Club holds the lead with 340
points followed by Diamond Village
with 278.
Pulling ahead in Hume League
is Farrah with 463 points. Keppel
is second with 408 points.
The Murphree Area League is
led by surging Frame D who
leads its nearest opponent by over
100 points.
The standings in the Tolbe..
League are: Weaver, 413; East
3 4 390; Tolbert 3, 350; and
North *4 with 346 points.
Delta Phi Epsilon, Kappa Delta
and Alpha Delta Pi are leading the
Blue League sororities with 230,
224, and 190 points, respectively.
Holding a healthy lead in the

Orange League is Kappa Alpha
Theta with 248 points. Sigma Kappa
is running second with 190 points.
The standings in the Orange and
Blue Leagues for off campus and
dormitory girls are: Orange
S. W. Broward, 230; S. E. Brow Broward,
ard, Broward, 218; N. W. Broward, 170.
Blue Women Off Campus No. 1,
270; Jennings, 224; and North
Rawlings, 168.
In mens Intramural Volleyball
Dorm League action this week,
Henderson of Graham Area ad advanced
vanced advanced to the finals by downing
Yocum.
In quarter finals play, North
4 beat East 3 for the Tolbert
Championship. North 4 thusl?
advanced to the semifinals with
Murphree L" Wednesday. Thi
winner of that game will meet
Henderson in the finals today a.
4:40 p.m. at Court 1.

Thursday, February 16, 1567, The Florida Alligator,

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SORRY ABOUT THAT Circle Caters Len
Hall blocks an attempted shot by ESMs Phil
Schwim as Circle Center MartyAmestoy looks
on during intramural action. Circle Caters
won, 24-17.
UF Abandons 'Scrap
For Gloves Power
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Dave Fuller is a man of many motions on the baseball field. But in
the locker room, the UF baseball coach is man of words.
We will win more games this year without hitting the ball than by
hitting it/* prophesies Fuller, going into his 20th year as UFs base baseball
ball baseball skipper.
Opposing infielders and outfielders will boot more balls, throw
to the wrong base, or heave the ball away to win us more games than
we could win with home runs," adds Fuller.
But chances are that Fuller wont have to rely on the scrapper
tactics this year.
He has returning big bats, and seasoned gloves.
Take a cross-section of his probable starting infield.
At first base is last years leading hitter, Skip Lujack, back with
a .348 average.
At third base is Danny Cushman, a .266 stick last spring.
The catcher is Ed (Goose Monroe) Gross, who hit .325 while split splitting
ting splitting the duties with Jack Kenworthy.
The shortstop will be Richard Trapp, known for catching footballs
not baseballs. But Fuller says that Trapp, as a freshman, was the
finest fielding shortstop that he had ever seen at Florida.
But although the teams strength is in its hitting, Fuller is keeping
his fingers crossed.
Last year, we were supposed to have the three top hitters in the
SEC, Tom Shannon, Don Pendley, and Bill Blomgren.
But Shannon batted .217, Pendley .203 and Blomgren .190.
This year I feel that Lujack, Frazier and Cushman will be among
the best hitters in the conference; they can hit the ball out of anybodys
park we play in.*

US Senate
Warns AAU
And NCAA
NEW YORK (UPI) The chair chairman
man chairman of a Senate-established sports
arbitration board sought Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to lift suspensions meted out
against eight foreign athletes who
defied an Amateur Athletic Union
edict, and warned the warring AAU
and NCAA to make up or else.
Theodore Kheel, a New York
attorney, said the board is ready
to make a final and binding de decision
cision decision that could settle the years yearslong
long yearslong amateur athletic power
struggle.
He said the board would do so
soon unless the AAU, NCAA and
the U. S. Track and Field Feder Federation,
ation, Federation, brought into the conflict by
the latest dispute, made peace
overtures right away.
Record Free Throws
Jerry West of Los Angeles
scored 840 free throws in 1965
for a National Basketball As Association
sociation Association record.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 16, 1967

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Hank Vine Readies For Meet Saturday
Gator Swimmers Go
After Southern Title

Coach Bill Harlans UF swim swimming
ming swimming team gets its toughest com competition
petition competition of the year this week as
the Gators go after the Southern
Intercollegiate crown in Athens,
Georgia.
Florida will be facing the finest
southern swimmers in the three threeday
day threeday meet, which begins at the Uni University
versity University of Georgia pool today.
This is always a top meet,
says Harlan. This year it could
be even better because of some of
the individual standouts entered.
tt.
Florida has several stars of its
own, most notably freestyler Tom
Dioguardi, a senior who is having
the best season of his career.
Dioguardi, Gator captain from
West Palm Beach, has broken re records
cords records in every meet, is nationally

NOW!
EVERY
THURSDAY S-9 pm
STEAK NIGHT
Served With...
Tossed Green Salad
Potato
Rolls Butter
I? 7 5 W UNIVERSITY AVE '/ 3 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
'

ranked and well on his way to a
third consecutive year as an all-
American.
Several Gator sophomores, who
have been outstanding in dual meet
competition, will get stiff tests
this weekend.

Richard Ahrens, Bob Bridges,
Andy McPherson, Bruce Page and
Barry Russo have been the sopho sophomores
mores sophomores who have shined thus far
for the Gators.
Following this meet the Gators
return home to face Miami on
Monday, Feb. 20, and then take
to the road again for a Saturday
encounter with Florida State in
Tallahassee.
The final Gator home dual meet
will be held Monday, Feb. 27, with
East Carolina the opponent.

UF Meets Auburn Tigers
At Home Saturday Evening

One of the seasons most im important
portant important basketball games looms
for Florida Saturday night, as the
Gators attempt to reverse an early
season loss and tie a school record
at the same time against Auburn.
The record would be the 18th
Gator victory, the most ever a achieved
chieved achieved by a Florida team. In
1964-65 Florida finished 18-7 and
Cassius Clay
Signs New
Fight Contract
NEW YORK (UPI) Cassius
Clay signed Wednesday to defend
his heavyweight championship
Mar. 22 at Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden against Zora Folley and be before
fore before a live home television audi audience,
ence, audience, promising this one would be
a classical, dignified, humble
fight.
The champion will earn 50 per
cent of the receipts, while the
34-year-old challenger will re receive
ceive receive 15 per cent with neither man
getting any guarantee.
Dont put the knock on this
fight, Clay told a news conference
at the official announcement. This
is going to be a classical, dignified
humble fight because thats the kind
of man Im fighting. Its not going
to be like Terrell.
He defended the choice of his
new opponent by pointing to the
boxing ratings.
"He m ust be worthy because hes
the number one contender, Clay
noted. In the whole world, hes
right next to me.
Gators Change
Bulldog Game
Gator basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett announced that due to a
scheduling conflict in SEC basket basketball,
ball, basketball, the Gators game with the
Mississippi State Bulldogs, origi originally
nally originally scheduled for Monday, Feb.
27, will be changed to Saturday,
Feb. 25.
The game will be played at
Starkeville, Mississippi, beginning
at 8:30, EST.

this years edition, the first coach coached
ed coached by Tommy Bartlett, is 17-4
with four games remaining.
The trend which Bartlett hopes
to reverse is that of Auburn rout routing
ing routing Florida teams.
The past two meetings between
the two clubs have resulted in
86-66 and 87-61 wins for the Ti Tigers,
gers, Tigers, the latter coming this season
at Auburn.
This will be one of the tough toughest
est toughest games weve had this year,
says Bartlett. Right now Auburn
ranks with Tennessee as the hottest
club in the league. They got great
fan support, as usual, at home a against
gainst against us and simply ran us right
out of the gym.
Auburn is a hot-shooting club
with extremely good depth. It ap appears
pears appears to matter little which com combination
bination combination of players is on the court

Earl
0
Powers
U of F Graduate
Member Blue Key
Active in Alumni
Affairs
STATE SENATE
(Paid Political Advertisement)

f CAN A SMALL TOWN MAGAZINE I
I nestled in the bosom of a city J
l strangled by sin and whimsy,
\ make good?
\ Tune in and see! S <
s'W #
/f rv V v A
r IHyo it
i ,iw*
RELEASE
(a different magazine)
§|
Feb.*

for the Tigers.
The Tigers will bring a six-game
winning streak to Gainesville anc
have not lost since a last-seconc
60-58 defeat by Kentucky in Lex Lexington,
ington, Lexington, Ky., Jan. 21.
Auburn is currently 14-6 over overall
all overall and 8-4 in the SEC.
Floridas chances rest primar primarily
ily primarily with superior size and Bartlett
hopes his Gators can cope with
Auburns quickness, speed and
shooting ability by outscrapping the
smaller Tigers on the backboards.
I know this," says Bartlett,
Auburn prides itself in basket basketball
ball basketball on being tougher and more
competitive than opponents and we
are in for a real scrap Saturday
night."
Florida will be going for its
12th SEC win, which would also
set a new school record.

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